Essed - Chapter 10 | eBooks | Non-Fiction

Essed - Chapter 10

Essed - Chapter 10 EssedRefugees_10 Instant Download Price
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Refugee populations constitute a set of unresolved problems. Given the desire of most refugees to return to their country of origin, the strain which refugees represent for less-developed countries of first asylum, and the increasing reluctance of the industrial world to accept refugees, the best available solution to the refugee crisis is repatriation (Coles 1989). But often the problems which generated a particular refugee flow – civil war, the destruction of infrastructure and the collapse of marketing systems, landlessness and deepening poverty, and government sponsored repression – are chronic and systemic, not episodic. Yet in the view of many refugees as well as host countries and the international community, return cannot await structural reform in their countries of origin. Although the United Nations High Commission for Refugees (UNHCR) has represented refugees in negotiations with host countries and countries of origin in an effort to assure safe reintegration, successful repatriation under hostile conditions has remained elusive (Goodwin-Gil 1989; Stein and Cuny 1991). Introduction Refugee populations constitute a set of unresolved problems. Given the desire of most refugees to return to their country of origin, the strain which refugees represent for less-developed countries of first asylum, and the increasi
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