Migration is a normality. Societies around the world have always been characterized by migration, and it can be seen as part of a democratic process on cultural, social, and economic terms. For this reason, migration must be considered a precondition for a solidarity-based society for the many.
In this section on migration, we view global freedom of movement as a fundamental right. The process of departure, transit, and arrival connects people in different countries. Alongside all those who are also marginalized in society, new migrants struggle for fair work, adequate housing, good education, health, and dignity. Migration is therefore a democratic process and a unifying factor.
The reality of people without citizenship is dramatic and yet invisible. Their civil and human rights often go unrecognized, they have no access to a healthcare system, education system, or the job market. In this Atlas, you will find facts and figures about the situation of stateless people across the world and possible ways we can change this reality. Take a look!
Learn more about the topic of migration with the Atlas of Migration. Migration is not particular to any one society. Many societies around the world are a result of human mobility. A wide range of myths and racist imagery has emerged around migrants’ movements, often portraying them as threatening.
“Moving Cities” is an educational platform that provides information about “solidarity cities” and their strategies for welcoming migrants and refugees. It presents innovative local approaches and provides an overview of all the various European cities and networks that welcome refugees and support a migration policy based on principles of solidarity.
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