Etat de la migration dans le monde 2013


Groupe Migrations Mixtes

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OIM dans le monde

   
      
Pays couverts Bénin Burkina Faso Cameroun Cap Vert Centrafrique Côte d'Ivoire République du Congo Gabon Gambie Ghana Guinée Bissau Guinée Equatoriale Guinée Libéria Mali Niger Nigeria Sao Tome et Principe Sénégal Sierra Leone Tchad Togo
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Nouvelles
 
Diaspora can contribute to developing Nigeria’s health, education sectors- IOM

18 July 2014 (Abuja)- The International Organization for Migration (IOM) presents  the findings of the needs assessment conducted in Nigeria’s health and education sectors. The findings of the assessment will provide the Government of Nigeria with information on existing skills gap and proffer recommendations on how these could be addressed. The information gathered will also assist the Nigerian National Volunteer Service in fulfilling its mandate to identify Nigerians in the Diaspora who are willing to contribute their skills and competencies towards national development.

This meeting will bring together key stakeholders from the health and education sectors and other development partners to deliberate on the outcome of the needs assessment and provide input on the final report. It is part of the European Union funded project “Promoting Better Management of Migration in Nigeria.”
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IOM Director General Calls for End to Sexual Violence in Conflict at London Summit
United Kingdom - The international community has taken too long to recognize how vulnerable women, girls and children are to gender-based violence in crisis situations, according to IOM Director General William Lacy Swing,

Speaking at the “End Sexual Violence in Conflict: London 2014” global summit yesterday (12/6), he called for international action to ensure that perpetrators never hold positions of power that allow them to commit sexual violence against women. He also called for the creation of a system to compensate victims.

The summit, which is co-chaired by UK Foreign Secretary William Hague and UN Special Envoy Angelina Jolie, is the largest meeting ever held to discuss the role of rape in war and how to stop it. The aim is to create an irreversible momentum against sexual violence in conflict and to find practical ways to impact the reality on the ground.
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Displaced in Bangui Lack Financial Means to Return Home: IOM Return Intention Survey
Central African Republic - IOM’s fifth IDP Return Intention Survey carried out in Bangui, Central African Republic and released yesterday quantifies the increasing hardship experienced by the displaced population. Interviews were carried out from 19-23 May at 34 displacement sites in Bangui with 575 displaced persons.

In comparison to the April survey, the percentage of internally displaced persons (IDPs) who report that they do not have the financial means to return home has jumped from 68 per cent to 79 per cent. The percentage of IDPs who report that they do not feel safe in their neighborhood also increased from 64 per cent to 71 per cent.

There are more than 136,000 displaced persons in Bangui at some 42 displacement sites around the city. This is a decrease from late April, when there were 177,891 displaced persons at 45 sites. It is also a dramatic decrease from the end of December when there were more than 500,000 displaced people in Bangui.
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Migrant Boat Arrivals in Italy Top 50,000: IOM Calls for Action
Italy - IOM Director General William Lacy Swing today called for urgent international action and intensified cooperation following the arrival of over 5,470 migrants by boat in Sicily over the weekend. Over 50,000 migrants and asylum seekers have now reached Italy from North Africa in 2014.

The most recent rescues included 200 migrants picked up in international waters off Malta by a US naval vessel and another 107 picked up by a Maltese merchant ship. During the rescue operations, two migrants reportedly died and three went missing.

While Operation Mare Nostrum – carried out since last October by the Italian Government – has saved thousands of lives, deaths at sea are continuing.  Last month, an unknown number of migrants died and 17 bodies were recovered after a shipwreck on May 13th.
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Chad Human Trafficking Challenge: IOM Report
 Chad -IOM Chad has launched a major qualitative study on human trafficking in Chad, as part of a two-year US State Department-funded project:  “Strengthening Chad’s Capacity to Prevent and Combat Trafficking in Persons”.

The report concludes that trafficking in persons in Chad takes many forms, mostly affecting women and children. The trafficking problem is primarily internal but also international.  Internal trafficking frequently involves parents entrusting children to relatives or intermediaries in return for promises of education, apprenticeship, goods, or money.

Selling or bartering children into involuntary domestic servitude or herding is used as a means of survival by families seeking to reduce the number of children to take care of. Child victims of trafficking are primarily subjected to forced labor as cattle herders, domestic servants, street vendors, or beggars.
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AVRR conférence 2-4 April 2014


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