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  • Migrant Rights and Justice

    Migrant Rights & Justice

    All individuals have the right to seek asylum and protection from persecution. We develop practical solutions and tools for accessing protection and creating resilient communities, advocating for fair, accessible, and humane refugee and migrant policies and practice. 

    Five Investments in Our Immigration System to Actually Address the “Crisis” at the Border thumbnail

    Five Investments in Our Immigration System to Actually Address the “Crisis” at the Border

    The White House has continued to pursue misguided and illegal deterrence strategies, including seeking billions for a border wall. At the same time as the White House just cut a deal with Congress for billions of additional dollars for so-called border security, the administration has used existing funds to try to shut down our current asylum system, cut off access at ports of entry and lock up families and children. The WRC has endorsed a call for Congress to reject additional misguided spending requests and instead insist that the administration invest in legal, common sense solutions to the current humanitarian needs at the border.
    We Must Preserve the Trafficking Victims Protection  Reauthorization Act of 2008 for Unaccompanied Children thumbnail

    We Must Preserve the Trafficking Victims Protection Reauthorization Act of 2008 for Unaccompanied Children

    The Trump administration has made calls to roll back or eliminate protections contained within the William Wilberforce Trafficking Victims Protection Reauthorization Act of 2008 (“TVPRA”) in a flawed and misguided attempt to deter unaccompanied children from making the journey to the United States to seek protection and to accelerate processing for those children already present in the United States.

    This backgrounder explains why this would be dangerous, and reduce protections for children seeking safety in the US.

    Children as Bait: Impacts of the ORR-DHS Information-Sharing Agreement thumbnail

    Children as Bait: Impacts of the ORR-DHS Information-Sharing Agreement

    In April 2018, agencies within the Department of Health and Human Services and the Department of Homeland Security entered into an agreement to share information about unaccompanied children  in government custody and their prospective sponsors. This agreement, which went into effect in May 2018, involved changes to the reunification or sponsorship vetting process run by the Office of Refugee Resettlement, an agency within HHS’ Administration for Children and Families. It also created a new requirement for ORR to report broad information about children to the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement and U.S. Customs and Border Protection agencies within DHS.

    The Women’s Refugee Commission and the National Immigrant Justice Center, deeply concerned about the potential impacts of the new Memorandum of Agreement, conducted a survey of individuals involved in the sponsorship application and vetting processes—including attorneys, biometrics technicians and fingerprint specialists, and child advocates—in order to better understand and document the full range of implications of this new MOA.

    Necesidades de protección y riesgos de los refugiados y migrantes que viajan en caravanas thumbnail

    Necesidades de protección y riesgos de los refugiados y migrantes que viajan en caravanas

    Recomendaciones al gobierno de México

    Para prevenir más muertes, México necesita cambiar sus respuestas temporales, ad hoc y reactivas por una política integral con enfoque de derechos, género e infancia. Solo así, México cumpliría con sus obligaciones nacionales e internacionales hacia los refugiados y migrantes, les garantizaría una asistencia humanitaria adecuada y atendería las causas estructurales de su desplazamiento.
    Protection Needs and Risks of Refugees and Migrants Traveling in Caravans thumbnail

    Protection Needs and Risks of Refugees and Migrants Traveling in Caravans

    Recommendations to the Government of Mexico

    To prevent more lives from being lost, Mexico needs to move from temporary, ad hoc, reactive responses to a rights-based, gender- and age-sensitive comprehensive policy. By doing so, it will honor its domestic and international obligations to refugees and migrants, ensure adequate humanitarian relief to people on the move, and address the root causes of displacement.
    Women and Children Seeking Protection Are Not “Loopholes” thumbnail

    Women and Children Seeking Protection Are Not “Loopholes”

    January 2019

    The Trump administration, in a continuation of its ongoing attacks on children and families seeking protection, is now calling for appropriations legislation that would expand a reckless detention system and decimate longstanding legal processes for children, families, and others to seek protection in the United States. Children and adults escaping violence are neither exploiting U.S. laws nor do they pose a threat to border security. Funding the government must not come at the expense of attacks on refugees seeking protection.

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