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Where Are We Now?

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An RI team is in Ethiopia and South Sudan assessing the needs of displaced South Sudanese.

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Philippines: Displaced and Forgotten in Zamboanga

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Read RI's report from the conflict-affected island of Mindanao.

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Sam Waterston on the World's Refugees

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Long-time board member tells how a little action can make all the difference.

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Myanmar: A Tipping Point for Rohingya Rights?

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Read our latest field report from Myanmar.

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Waiting for Winter: Displaced Iraqis in the KRI

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Our latest field report on the situation facing internally displaced people in northern Iraq.

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A Daily Struggle to Survive: Syrian Refugees in Lebanon

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Read our latest report on the Syrian refugee crisis.

from our blog

January 20
Mark Yarnell

The village of Pagak lies in Ethiopia’s Gambella region on the western border with South Sudan. Today, the village serves as an entry point for those fleeing fighting and the lack of food inside South Sudan – many walking for days to reach the border. Last year, as South Sudan’s civil war spread throughout the country, up to a thousand South Sudanese refugees were crossing into Ethiopia each day – totaling nearly 200,000 over the course of the year.

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In September 2013, fighting between the Armed Forces of the Philippines and a Muslim rebel group in the port city of Zamboanga on Mindanao forced 120,000 people - primarily minority Muslims - to flee. More than a year later, tens of thousands remain displaced, living in deplorable conditions.

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In September 2013, in the city of Zamboanga on the southern Philippine island of Mindanao, fighting broke out between the Moro National Liberation Front, a Muslim separatist group, and the Philippine Army. Today, more than one year later, over 38,000 people remain displaced.