When an emergency breaks out, forcibly displaced people find themselves at the centre of international debates. Sadly, media and public attention do not last long. Soon the stories of forcibly displaced people are neglected, their voices silenced.
There are many displacement situations that are overlooked and forgotten. These crisis affect people that have lives and stories like everyone else.
We must not forget them.Learn more
To celebrate the 500th anniversary of St. Ignatius’s conversion, Fr Arturo Sosa SJ, Father General of the Society of Jesus, has called for an Ignatian Year, which officially began on 20 May 2021 and will end on 31 July 2022.
This Ignatian Year, JRS invites everyone to go out in the world and help the most vulnerable, including our refugee sisters and brothers.Learn more
Make Room For Her
When forced to leave their homes, women and girls are particularly vulnerable to unique risks, and often have very limited opportunities to prosper. With a safe space to heal, learn, and unlock their potential, they can rediscover hope and rebuild a sustainable life for themselves and their families.
Join us in calling for more opportunities for women and girls to heal, develop their talents, and improve their livelihood.Learn more
#Do1Thing: Hope For Refugees Begins With You
At JRS, we believe that we can all #Do1Thing to welcome, protect, promote, and integrate refugees in their communities. What is the one thing you can do?Learn more
With My Own Two Hands
Refugees want nothing more than to be independent and self-reliant. Help us provide innovative livelihood opportunities so that refugees and forcibly displaced people can restore their dignity, fulfill their talents, and rebuild their future.Learn more
Supporting Education For Refugees
In 2015, JRS launched the Global Education Initiative, an ambitious international campaign to expand our education programmes to serve 250,000 refugees worldwide by 2020. Dr. Mireille Twayigira, JRS Refugee Education Advocate, worked with us to promote awareness about the reality of young students growing up in refugee camps.