According to a statement released by UNICEF on May 8 this year, there are 6.5 million refugee children in Syria alone. If the total number of refugee children who have fled to surrounding areas is included, there are nearly 12.3 million children in need clipping path service of help. The number has broken the highest record since the Civil War crisis began. The lost generation: people who have lost their right to express and have a voice When we see the word “refugee” appearing repeatedly in the statistics, we may intuitively associate stories of people fleeing their native land, traversing mountains or oceans to a new country,
looking for a place to live. But in fact, refugees not only have clear definitions and distinctions because of their different situations, but they are also affected by many external factors in their legal identification. According to the UNHCR definition, people are divided into the following three identities in different situations: 1. Refugees: Threats of war, oppression or violence due to various complex factors such as race, religion, nationality, political opinion or identity of a particular ethnic group, and have concerns about their lives and have to leave the national borders to other countries. refugee.
2. Internally displaced persons: People who are forced to leave their homes due to natural disasters, wars, oppression or threats of violence, but who do not cross national borders, and who end up finding a place to stay in the midst of internal displacement. 3. Asylum seeker: A person who is applying for refugee status after arriving in a country other than their home country, and an asylum seeker must demonstrate that he or she has a legitimate fear of persecution in his or her home country. Although there is such a clear definition, guest Liao Yunjie also added