Walking with displaced people and walking with God
The nature of accompaniment is deep-rooted in JRS works. Here you can read personal reflections from JRS jesuit and lay staff to see how life in the field informs their spirituality. You can also read international Praying With Refugees, and offer your own meditations, thoughts and prayers to the people we serve.
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What happens to those who cannot or do not want to access the durable solution of resettlement?
The refugee camps in Eastern Nepal have been home to an entire generation of Bhutanese of Nepali origin who were evicted from or fled Southern Bhutan in the early 90s. Many were born and brought up in the camps with no recollection of the country they call their motherland. Things on the ground are uncertain. It is estimated that 5 to 10,000 people will remain in the camps after resettlement. This group includes typically vulnerable people such as the elderly, those with disabilities, and those who have married into non-refugee families. What will happen to them?
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#Do1Thing: Hope for refugees begins with you.
To mark the 104th World Day of Migrants and Refugees on 14 January, the Jesuit Refugee Service (JRS) is releasing a campaign, called #Do1Thing, to show what individuals are doing to welcome, protect, promote, and integrate refugees in their communities.
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