Do NATO’s actions represent an advance or a setback for international order?
This article argues that, in view of the advances made by previous international attempts to resolve the Kosovo crisis, other means should have been fully explored before resorting to the use of force.
The people most at risk in Kosovo throughout the long emergency were the internally displaced.
In this article, the author discusses how the mass arrival of refugees in Albania and Macedonia challenged every aspect of the international community’s ability to respond.
This article explores the coordination of the aid effort, the role of NATO and, finally, whether the response to the Kosovo crisis has strengthened or undermined the principles of universality that govern the global provision of humanitarian assistance.
This article examines the different reception and support entitlements offered to spontaneous asylum seekers from Kosovo and their UNHCR programme counterparts, plus the operation of the Kosovo reception programme. It also discusses the proposed system of support detailed in the Asylum and Immigration Bill and the implications of the current legislation for asylum seekers to the UK.
For many years Indonesia has experienced substantial movements of population as a direct result of government policies.
An assessment undertaken by IRC (the International Rescue Committee) in Kibondo District, Tanzania, in 1996 indicated that 27 per cent of women between the ages of 12 and 49 had experienced sexual violence since becoming refugees.