There are fundamental differences between Libya and Turkey, when it comes to returning migrants.
Can Canada manage to keep up trade while also meeting US expectations for a safe border?
Unfortunately potential solutions to Trump's ban are few. Refugee agencies cannot force the US to take refugees and so they will need to find sanctuary elsewhere.
Alternative models to host asylum seekers have proved their efficiency. Venice has been a sanctuary city for years and with the right policies, it could be reproduced.
Post-WWII Britain welcomed child refugees with open arms. Now they are put in camps and treated with contempt.
Labour force data actually shows that, after an initial period of relatively high unemployment, employment rates among migrant communities eventually reach parity with the rest of the population.
Passing on health information of 'migrants' seeking help goes against doctor-patient confidentiality and also poses a public health risk. A doctor spells out her concerns.
The rules are pretty clear – and really crucial reading for anyone drafting, say, an executive order.
The Berlin terror attack at the end of 2016 will have major political implications for Germany's elections this year and an uneasy European Union, writes a German studies scholar.
Why a Ghanaian cardiac surgeon in London is seen as a migrant, while an American banker is considered an expat.
If education and tolerance go hand in hand, how is it possible that anti-immigrant sentiments are so virulent in educated populations?
Improving conditions in Turkey and Greece may convince more refugees to stay where they are.
US elections surfaced fears of Mexicans crossing into the US. But their numbers are actually in decline. Why are they choosing to stay in Mexico? Two migration experts went there to find out.
Europe has resorted to more severe measure to keep migrants out. But this is not sustainable. The root causes of migration need to be properly addressed.
Job prospects are not good for newly arrived refugees in Sweden. But better integration programmes will help.
Vast numbers of people who migrate in search of a better life end up living in marginal conditions that put their health at risk. But individual lifestyle is also an important factor.
Smugglers who transport migrants and refugees into the EU are both heroes and villains.
How can we possibly know how many millions of people are living in the U.S. illegally? Demographers have actually refined a simple formula that's worked pretty well since the 1970s.
Fleeing from persecution is not the only reason migrants leave their home countries.
Spending more on border control hasn't stopped migrants from crossing the border. Neither will a wall. Here's why.