Seoul - In South Korea, migrants are some of the most neglected and marginalized groups during emergency situations.
Governments in Asia are taking steps to better protect migrants caught in countries experiencing humanitarian crises, like natural disasters, conflict and armed violence.
Pretoria 16 May 2017 – Representatives of National Disaster Risk Management, Civil Protection and Emergency Management institutions from Southern Africa Development Community (SADC) member states and other key stakeholders discussed practical approaches to include migrants in emergency preparedne
The training on Protecting Migrants in Emergencies is co-hosted by IOM’s Sub-Regional Coordination Office for Central Asia and the Center for Emergency Situations and Disaster Risk Reduction.
Kampala, Uganda - May 14th: In a continent characterized by a long history of cross-border migration, migrants’ specific sets of vulnerabilities pose particular challenges to any crisis preparedness, response and recovery mechanisms.
The United Nations (UN) Migration Agency, IOM’s African Capacity Building Centre (ACBC) which is co-located in the Tanzanian Regional Immigration Training Academy (TRITA) in Moshi, hosted a threeday Training of Trainers (ToT) workshop for 27 IOM staff from East
IOM presented the MICIC Guidelines at a conference organized by the Refugee Studies Centre at Keble College, Oxford.
Over 40 consular and migration officers from eight countries in the region met this week in San Jose for a training on protecting migrants stranded in countries affected by conflicts or national disasters.
Sharing early implementation stories, the participants at the GFMD side event showed how practical applications of the MICIC Guidelines are already leading to better preparedness.
IOM presented the blueprint of Local MICIC Guidelines to guide local authorities in their efforts to protect migrants in emergency situations.