Hidden from view: Refugees’ contributions to the development of early international refugee law and policy

Tristan Harley 

Blog post by Tristan Harley, Kaldor Centre for International Refugee Law, University of New South Wales (Sydney, Australia). This blog post is based on excerpts of his paper, Refugee Participation Revisited: The Contributions of Refugees to Early International Refugee Law and Policy, published in Refugee Survey Quarterly and available here.

Looking ahead: Human rights standards in the context of protection at sea

Five years on from the crisis in the Andaman Sea, it is glaringly evident that those who are compelled to seek safety and dignity through this maritime route face the same tragic combination of inaction and indifference today as was evident in 2015.

Refugee settlement in the age of COVID-19: embracing the challenges to futureproof support services

The COVID-19 pandemic led to a pause in the international resettlement of refugees, as announced by the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) and the International Organization for Migration (IOM) in March. Although resettlement resumed in June, travel restrictions remain in place and resettlement numbers for the year remain extremely low.

“There we are nothing, here we are nothing!”: The enduring effects of Rohingya persecution and genocide in Myanmar and on lives in the diaspora

How genocide endures for Rohingya even after they’ve fled the place where crimes were committed.

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The Kaldor Centre plays a vital role in developing legal, sustainable and humane solutions for displaced people around the world.