There are at least two reasons why developing countries can no longer rely on a linear path of economic catch-up.
From supporting self-employment to providing future-proof training, here are some lessons learned on the ground in Jordan, at the forefront of the refugee crisis
There is growing evidence that possibly hundreds of thousands of Central Americans have experienced forced internal displacement within their countries of origin before they emigrate.
A new report from UNHCR shows that four million displaced children are going without an education.
The sheer size of the human population, combined with how we consume resources, is profoundly reshaping our world.
More than 7% of the total population have left Venezuela since 2014.
New data shows that a growing number of migrants are findings jobs in Germany.
Migration is our common future. Finally, after too long, the chance to influence the shape and direction of that future is within our grasp.
A new OECD report highlights the impact of fragility around the world. One of its authors argues that we must focus on the causes of the refugee crisis to have any chance of stopping it.
Collecting and selling plastic is providing refugees with an income.
Reham, a Syrian refugee, lives in a small town in the north of Lebanon with her parents and three siblings.
Almost 3,000 scientists endorsed a paper published in BioScience warning of the risks to border ecosystems.
With nationalist and anti-immigration sentiment spreading across the west, these are the economic positives of embracing immigration.
Most Americans believe that immigration is good for the country. They also oppose the separation of immigrant families at the US-Mexican border, and are against the idea of a border wall.
New research shows that Americans perceive the number of immigrants to be much higher than they actually are.