It's there ... but it changes over time.
Today's ugly politics are not a backlash against global capitalism, they're an open embrace of the racism and greed that has always underpinned so-called global governance.
Refugees who are granted leave to remain in the UK could now be sent back to the country they fled, after five years in limbo.
Gold is both a blessing and a curse for rural Niger.
Australia has few places to capture the spill-over of talented workers priced out of the big cities. Some may leave the country altogether – and where talent goes, capital flows.
In a changing and unsettled world, migration can be a greater-than-ever contributor to development for communities of origin, destination areas, and for the migrants themselves.
Trump's plans to crack down on immigration could create the same conditions that led to MS-13's birth and expansion.
Migration and asylum issues have come to epitomise France's political tensions and to reflect the critical decisions that will face its next president.
The Conversation asked two experts to look at the data.
There is a risk that if Australian citizenship is too hard to attain, it will create a two-tier system of permanent residency.
Over 70% of Ethiopia's population is under 30 years of age. This can be converted to economic muscle if policies are introduced to tackle the high unemployment levels in the country.
Animals shed bits of DNA as they go about their lives. A new study of the Hudson River estuary tracked spring migration of ocean fish by collecting water samples and seeing whose DNA was present when.
Today’s release of data from the 2016 Census allows us to identify some of Australians' more common characteristics, how they vary across states and territories, and how they are changing over time.
In Sheffield, a city of new arrivals, creativity is helping newcomers adjust.
Border control no longer stops at the border.
How Europe moved from refugees welcome to refugees unwelcome.
While Costa Ricans pride their country for being an oasis of stability in Latin America, the nation has struggled with restrictive laws and social attitudes toward immigrants from Nicaragua.
The experience of Serbian Londoners shows how migrants should not be treated as a single group.
Young people from Central America continue to cross the U.S. border. Can programs funded by humanitarian assistance targeting root causes of migration help?
The government's multicultural statement stays fairly much in the place where rhetoric around the issue has been located for the past generation – social control and integration.