Leading policymakers and key stakeholders from Latin America, as well as representatives of major international institutions, offer their views on the challenges ahead as Latin American governments seek to chart strategies for responding to large-scale forced migration flows, such as those from Venezuela and Nicaragua.
Felipe Muñoz, Advisor to the President of Colombia for the Colombian-Venezuelan Border, discusses how Colombia is coping with the influx of Venezuelan migrants, plans for future policy decisions surrounding this migration, and developments in regional and international cooperation.
This event marks the launch of a major new initiative—Rethinking U.S. Immigration Policy—that aims to generate a big-picture, evidence-driven vision of the role immigration can and should play in America’s future in order to leverage a comparative advantage for the nation.
The 16th annual conference features thoughtful policy and legal analysis and discussion of the most important immigration topics from leading government officials, attorneys, researchers, advocates, and others.
MPI and MPI Europe experts will discuss the effects of the coronavirus pandemic on asylum systems in Europe and North America, as well as in developing regions, where 85 percent of refugees live. During this freeform conversation, our analysts will also assess the implications for the principle of asylum and the future for a post-World War II humanitarian protection system that is under threat.
This MPI Europe discussion in Brussels brings together two of the most experienced thinkers on migration—António Vitorino and Demetrios G. Papademetriou—to explore what policymakers in Europe and beyond will need to consider over the next years to ensure that the properly managed movement of people remains an integral, positive force in the world.
As the Trump administration weighs the future of Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for Salvadorans, this teleconference focuses on the legal framework for TPS (particularly for Hondurans and Salvadorans) and profile of current TPS holders; the capacity of El Salvador and Honduras to receive and meaningfully reintegrate returnees; and the implications of TPS termination for broader U.S. policy goals in Central America.
On this webinar, representatives from the office of the UN Special Representative for International Migration and the German Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development joined MPI for a discussion on the outcomes and developments from the stocktaking meeting of the preparatory process towards the Global Compact for Migration.
This conference, bringing together public officials, service designers, social entrepreneurs, and civil-society representatives, examined how innovative initiatives for refugee inclusion can grow beyond pockets of good practice and inspire large-scale, long-term change.
As the European Council and the UK government gear up to move onto the next phase of Brexit negotiations, this webinar focuses on the rights of the approximately 1 million UK citizens living in the European Union who could see their futures significantly reshaped in a post-Brexit world.
The authors of three MPI papers present their findings on the experiences of refugee children, including Syrian childen in first-asylum countries and Somali Bantu refugees resettled in the United States, and the impacts on their mental health and education.
An MPI Europe video chat on the emerging role of the European Asylum Support Office (EASO) in the current EU refugee crisis and its track record during its first five years, along with what strategies Europe ought to be pursuing with regards to its response.
Marking the release of a MPI brief, this webinar will examine data on where unaccompanied child migrants are being placed in the United States, how they are faring in immigration courts, what services are available to them, and how U.S. communities are adapting to their arrival.
This webinar discusses the patchwork policies that states have on unauthorized immigrants and in-state tuition, financial aid and other benefits, and the implications for unauthorized immigrant youth seeking two- and four-year college degrees.