Urban Refugees
Recently the balance between urban and camp refugees has shifted towards the former. Most of the world's displaced persons now live in urban areas. Although the quality of services and availability of jobs is much better, urban refugees face a myriad of obstacles ranging from xenophobia to detention. JRS works to ensure that the most vulnerable urban refugees do not fall through the cracks.
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Supporting Somali refugees
To draw attention to and provide up-to-date information on the current drought crisis in the Horn of Africa with particular regard to the needs of the Somali refugee population in Ethiopia and Kenya.
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Serving vulnerable Syrians
In response to the ongoing violent conflict, which has caused the death of more than 100,000 people and displaced almost seven million Syrians, tens of thousands of Syrians across religious, ethnic and economic divides have been working continuously for harmony as they reach out to build "a culture of encounter and dialogue."

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Our Efforts in Haiti
Present in Haiti since the early 1990s, JRS was one of the first NGOs to react to the earthquake. Our focus is to provide psychosocial support, education, emergency assistance and capacity building training to displaced communities.
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Access to quality education
JRS works worldwide to ensure refugees are given an opportunity to gain access to quality education. In some cases this means building schools, while in others it is about training teachers. In all cases, those who count are the refugees.
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Hospitality: bringing refugees out of obscurity
Helping refugees and other forcibly displaced persons build new lives with their new host communities
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Forgotten refugees
To build the capacity of forgotten refugees to become self-sufficient.
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Refugee women - responding to the needs of survivors
One of the major challenges JRS staff face is to identify refugee women who suffer or are at risk of suffering abuse and neglect. Victims of abuse often suffer in silence.
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