Stories about Migration & Immigration from April, 2017
Sure, some students can manage to study abroad. But City Stay, in the state of Minnesota, is putting a twist on the concept, making it local and far more accessible.
Brazilian and Syrians are hand in hand on "Painting on Camps walls" of refugee's school camp in Lebanon's Beqaa and more walls of hope inside Syria.
To learn more about the lives of Indians in Donald Trump's America, Global Voices spoke to two Indian young men about their aborted plans to study in the United States.
The contest's Russian referee threatened Sharsheyev with deportation as he refused to leave the ring after the loss.
Alexey Navalny had to reinvent himself to take charge of the Russian opposition, but he may have given up his populist edge over Vladimir Putin, along the way.
An unmarked hotel along the Mexico-Guatemala border has become a frequent stop for weary migrants from parts of Africa and Haiti heading north.
"After spending 27 hours in the air I'm back in Osaka. Just devastated."
Lebanon's King of Comedy Is on a Global Mission to Make Everyone Laugh at the Same Joke. It's Working.
When Nemr About Nassar told his Arab dad he was going to become a comedian, his response was, "You want to become a clown?"
Chechnya's farms have fallen fallow as villagers enthusiastically swap the hard work and abundance of the countryside for occasional labour and handouts in the city.
After the lethal shooting of Liu Shaoyo, a Chinese man in Paris, an overlooked community in France finds its voice.
"Why would we want Gibraltar, if we can't already exit a roundabout driving on the right imagine us on the opposite side!!!"
"The doctrine, before being imparted to its recipients, came with a dose of shock therapy, plus several months amplifying the panic-ridden discourse in the United States prior to the elections."
Economic crisis and food shortages in Venezuela have sparked a wave of migrants into Brazil, which is now struggling to respond and meet humanitarian needs.
"...most migrants wish to forget and move forward with their lives and therefore tend not to share their experience with peers who are still back home."
“I’m just trying to figure out the best way in order to demolish this stigma that all Muslim people are terrorists."
Many immigrants' previous professions can slip away because of red tape, economics and hefty requirements. "Welcome Back" centers are trying to help with the hurdles.