One of the new U.S. rules says you can't request asylum unless you've already been denied in another country. Mexico is getting more applications than ever, and crowded shelters have turn people away.
Catch up on key developments and the latest in-depth coverage of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
The U.N.'s humanitarian aid and refugee agencies are seeking $5.6 billion to help millions of people in Ukraine and countries that have taken in fleeing Ukrainians in the wake of Russia's invasion.
With the anniversary of Russia's invasion of Ukraine approaching, Poland's ambassador to the U.S. Marek Magierowski warns of a prolonged conflict and urges the West to provide Kyiv with more support.
The Biden administration is encouraging ordinary U.S. citizens to help resettle refugees, via the newly launched sponsorship program Welcome Corps in partnership with non-profit organizations.
The eye of the camera told the stories of kangaroo care for human babies, Angola's intrepid female de-miners, Ukrainian refugees who find a warm — and familiar — welcome in Brazil and more.
A United Nations agency is seeking information about the voyage of over 100 Rohingya Muslim refugees who landed on an Indonesian beach this week, and warned Tuesday that there will likely be more.
You'll read about a Kenyan ice sculptor, the risks to women from food insecurity, a poignant street encounter — and goats locking horns with sheep in a changing climate.
The ruling comes months after the government introduced a plan to deport hundreds of potential asylum-seekers to Rwanda. Immigration lawyers and human rights groups have warned of rights violations.
They flee their homes not solely because of climatic changes that make it difficult to earn a living but also because of violence sparked by the competition for dwindling resources.
Readers responded with moving stories of past journeys and crises — and keepsakes that remind them of their roots and tie them to their family. Here's a sampling of replies.
We asked refugees around the world to tell us of a memento they brought to connect them to their old life even as they embarked on a new and uncertain future.
If you had to leave your home, you'd bring essential items for survival. But if you could take one sentimental object, what would it be? We asked refugees from Ukraine, Afghanistan, Honduras and more.
A year after the U.S. withdrawal, tens of thousands of applicants remain stuck in the backlog of the Special Immigrant Visa program, designed to help those who served the U.S. overseas.
Eight families fled the war and traveled 5,000 miles to Brazil to live in a town settled by Ukrainians over a century ago. The language and customs — and kindnesses — have eased their transition.