Fatal Journeys Volume 3 – Part 2 focuses on regional perspectives, taking an in-depth look at the quantity and quality of data on missing migrants in six different regions: (a) Middle East and North Africa; (b) sub-Saharan Africa; (c) Asia-Pacific; (d) Central America; (e) South America; and (f) Europe and the Mediterranean.
GMDAC Data Briefing - African migration to Europe: How can adequate data help improve evidence-based policymaking and reduce possible misconceptions?
The potential of using data to help improve policymaking and reduce possible misconceptions about African migration to Europe is the focus of Issue 11 of GMDAC's Data Briefing Series. This briefing was authored by Solon Ardittis, Managing Director at Eurasylum Ltd.
The report reviews available evidence on trans-Mediterranean irregular migration to Europe along various routes going back to the 1970s.
The new issue of Migration Policy Practice assembled contributions from IOM´s Migration Research Leaders’ Syndicate ahead of the Global Compact for Migration in 2018.
Analysis of the data shortfalls on migrant childs in Europe is the focus of Issue 10 of GMDAC's Data Briefing Series. This briefing was written by the Associate Director of Research at Eurasylum, Dr Joanne van Selm.
“Measuring Migration Governance” is the third issue of the series Data Bulletin: Informing a Global Compact for Migration.
“More than numbers: the value of migration data” is the second issue in the series Data Bulletin: Informing a Global Compact for Migration.
“Global Migration Trends” is the inaugural issue of the series Data Bulletin: Informing a Global Compact for Migration.
Data Bulletin: Informing a Global Compact for Migration, launched by IOM’s Global Migration Data Analysis Centre, aims to summarize in an accurate and accessible fashion the existing evidence on migration to support the discussions and any follow-up activities of a global compact for safe, orderly and regular migration.
Fatal Journeys Volume 3 – Part 1 provides a global review of existing data sources, and illustrates the need for improvements in the ways that data on missing migrants are collected, analysed and communicated.