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Governance

A Revolving Door No More? A Statistical Profile of Mexican Adults Repatriated from the United States debt


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A Revolving Door No More? A Statistical Profile of Mexican Adults Repatriated from the United States debt

Repeat migration is slowing significantly for Mexican adults removed from the United States. An official survey of Mexican adults removed or voluntarily returned by the U.S. government found an 80 percent drop in the number intending to seek re-entry, from 471,000 in 2005 to 95,000 in 2015. Overall, the share of Mexican returnees saying they intended to return to the United States fell from 95 percent in 2005 to 49 percent in 2015. >


By Migration Policy Institute, , USA.


Governance Policy Resource.

A Revolving Door No More? A Statistical Profile of Mexican Adults Repatriated from the United States debt


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A Revolving Door No More? A Statistical Profile of Mexican Adults Repatriated from the United States debt

Repeat migration is slowing significantly for Mexican adults removed from the United States. An official survey of Mexican adults removed or voluntarily returned by the U.S. government found an 80 percent drop in the number intending to seek re-entry, from 471,000 in 2005 to 95,000 in 2015. Overall, the share of Mexican returnees saying they intended to return to the United States fell from 95 percent in 2005 to 49 percent in 2015. >


By Migration Policy Institute, , USA.


Governance Policy Resource.

New Approaches to Refugee Crises in the 21st Century: The Role of the International Community debt


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New Approaches to Refugee Crises in the 21st Century: The Role of the International Community debt

The worldwide sense of crisis surrounding the mass movements of refugees and migrants gave rise to an extraordinary series of international conferences and meetings in 2016, capped by the first United Nations summit convened to specifically address issues surrounding this migration. 


By Migration Policy Institute, , USA.


Governance Policy Resource.

Mental Health Risks and Resilience among Somali and Bhutanese Refugee Parents debt


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Mental Health Risks and Resilience among Somali and Bhutanese Refugee Parents debt

Overall, there are about 3 million refugees in the United States. These refugees are parents to nearly 1 million young children ages 10 and under, the vast majority of them born in the United States. At various times throughout their journey, refugees often face violence, physical danger, uncertainty that their basic needs will be met, and the daunting task of resettling in a new country. Children in refugee families may share the premigration and migration experiences of their parents, or if born after the parents are resettled, may be indirectly affected by the parents’ experiences. 


By Migration Policy Institute, , USA.


Governance Policy Resource.