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Karen Jacobsen and Dyan Mazurana anticipate outcomes for refugees if the U.S. decreases foreign aid funding
War, persecution and natural disasters are wreaking havoc on communities across the globe. The world is currently facing the greatest need in a generation, with more than 96 million people requiring humanitarian assistance. We are grappling with the largest number of people displaced in human history, with 65.3 million forced to leave their homes, including 21.3 million refugees who now live in other countries. Crises of these proportions will require more, not less, humanitarian assistance and leadership from the United States.
Given all that, what can we expect when President-elect Donald Trump takes office in January? What might his new administration mean for the people, more than half of them children, who live in conflict zones like Syria, Iraq and Yemen, or have been forcibly displaced by armed conflict, or endure long and dangerous migrations?
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19DecWhat do we know about building resilience and protecting livelihoods in conflict-related crises?
Much of the focus of resilience research and programming has focused on natural or environmental hazards, oftentimes overlooking the effects of conflict. Join researchers and humanitarian practitioners for a webinar…Read More
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