The United States and other countries as diverse as Australia and Hungary are opposing a U.N. proposal on migration. Read why the U.S. acted this way.
The refugee camps in Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, survived the first monsoon season thanks to the tireless work of global engineering and construction teams.
U.S. assistance reaches tens of millions of displaced and crisis-affected people worldwide. Learn more about how the U.S. helps those in need.
The U.S. will no longer contribute to the U.N. agency for Palestinian refugees that it calls "irredeemably flawed." It will instead look for other ways to help the refugees, especially children.
Ahmad Ashkar sells falafel. He makes money and feeds refugees at the same time. It's a new business model, and it's working.
When wars, earthquakes, famine and other disasters strike and leave millions suffering, the United States is always the most generous country to respond with help.
Living in a refugee camp didn't hold back these five promising teenagers from building a robot and qualifying for a world-renowned robotics competition.
A new $2.5 million initiative will help provide food and medical care to hundreds of thousands of Venezuelans who have fled poverty, hunger and tyranny.
The International Organization for Migration, created in 1951 to help Western Europe cope with millions of World War II refugees, today helps 169 nations make the movements of a billion migrants worldwide safe, orderly and dignified.