No way in, no way out? A study of living conditions of irregular migrants in Norway (pdf, 904 kB) Summary. This report is based on qualitative interviews with 29 irregular migrants of various nationalities and ages, who all had experienced having their asylum application rejected.
No way in, no way out? A study of living conditions of irregular migrants in Norway (pdf, 904 kB) Sammendrag. Denne rapporten er basert på kvalitative intervjuer med 29 irregulære migranter av ulike nasjonaliteter og i ulike aldre, som alle hadde fått avslag på sin asylsøknad.
This report explores different aspects of the living conditions of irregular migrants in Norway, based on qualitative interviews with 29 women and men from Ethiopia, Iran, Iraq, Syria, Somalia, Sri Lanka, Afghanistan, Kenya, Senegal, Burundi, Kosovo and Sudan.
Apr 02, 2012 · No way in, no way out? A study of living conditions of irregular migrants in Norway. by Cecilie Øien and Silje Sønsterudbråten. The asylum application process: from asylum seeker to irregular migrant
Migrants can be in an irregular situation because they have entered a country, or stayed in a country, in an unauthorised way. Their situation may become irregular because they overstay an authorised period which can last several years. Due to the very nature of irregular migration, it is difficult to estimate the number of irregular migrants
No way in, no way out. A study of living conditions of irregular migrants in Norway. 2011; Oslo: Fafo. [Google Scholar]). Stress-related illnesses and mental health problems have been emphasized as issues. Undocumented migrants need health services but tend either to remain untreated or to delay seeking help (Hjelde, 2009 Hjelde K.H. Jeg er alltid bekymret.
No Way Out, No Way In Vanessa Hughes 29/05/2012. Little is known about this hidden population and even this study can only be explorative. Yet, it sheds an important light on some of the issues these children face. One of the main findings of the report is that we estimate that there are 120,000 children living in the UK without legal
Those living in the asylum camps receive 1828kr pr month for food, medicine, toiletries, clothes, transportation etc. According to the institute for consumer research (SIFO) an adult’s monthly expenses for just food are estimated to be 2240kr/month for women and 2790kr/month for men.
The respondents in this study had become irregular migrants after their asylum application had been rejected. The change in legal status had had implications for their living conditions. Since 2004 until July 2010, rejected asylum seekers were not entitled to live in the asylum reception centres (see Brekke and Søholt 2005; Aarø and Wyller 2005).
4 NO WAY OUT, NO WAY IN Part Two explores the different and multiple impacts of the lack of legal status on the everyday lives of irregular migrants from their own perspective. In particular, Chapter 4 explores migration strategies and entry routes of migrant children and families.
The Swedish Labor Market and Irregular Migrant Workers. Arbetare utan gränser, Stockholm: Bokförlaget Atlas, Øien, Cecilie & Sønsterudbråten, Silje (2011), No Way In, No Way Out? A study of living conditions of irregular migrants in Norway, FAFO-report 2011:03, Norge: FAFO,