|Location name||Source||Data date||Population|
|Yumbe||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||19.1%||286,859|
|Arua||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||18.0%||270,390|
|Adjumani||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||17.1%||257,104|
|Moyo||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||10.1%||151,304|
|Isingiro||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||7.5%||112,745|
|Kampala||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Aug 2018||6.9%||103,694|
|Hoima||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||5.6%||83,558|
|Kamwenge||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||5.2%||78,102|
|Kyegegwa||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||4.2%||62,535|
|Kiryandongo||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||3.8%||57,639|
|Lamwo||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||2.4%||36,770|
|Koboko||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||0.3%||4,623|
|Country of origin||Source||Data date||Population|
|South Sudan||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||71.3%||1,073,125|
|Dem. Rep. of the Congo||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Aug 2018||21.1%||316,968|
|Burundi||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||2.7%||40,765|
|Somalia||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||2.5%||37,193|
|Rwanda||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||1.0%||15,517|
|Eritrea||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||1.0%||14,592|
|Ethiopia||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||0.2%||3,233|
|Sudan||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||0.2%||3,100|
|Others||Office of the Prime Minister||31 Jul 2018||0.1%||830|
|Location name||Source||Data date||Population|
|Kampala||28 Feb 2018||25.6%||1,482,676|
|Arua||28 Feb 2018||14.6%||846,491|
|Hoima||28 Feb 2018||10.8%||625,568|
|Yumbe||28 Feb 2018||10.1%||584,221|
|Isingiro||28 Feb 2018||8.5%||492,721|
|Kamwenge||28 Feb 2018||7.4%||429,236|
|Kyegegwa||28 Feb 2018||6.0%||349,067|
|Kiryandongo||28 Feb 2018||4.8%||277,444|
|Koboko||28 Feb 2018||4.1%||236,900|
|Adjumani||28 Feb 2018||2.9%||170,029|
|Moyo||28 Feb 2018||2.6%||147,997|
|Lamwo||28 Feb 2018||2.4%||139,093|
Somalia is at the heart of one of the worst humanitarian crises in the world today. Twenty years of conflict and waves of drought have uprooted a quarter of the country’s 7.5 million people. As the region faces its most severe drought in 60 years, the Somali exodus is growing fast. The refugees urgently need medical aid and high-protein, high-energy food. They also need clean water, shelter and basic services in the camps.
The situation in South Sudan and neighbouring countries has quickly escalated into a full-blown humanitarian emergency. The majority of the refugees are women and children, many of whom flee across the border alone. Often, they arrive weak and malnourished. When the rainy season comes, their needs are compounded by flooding, food shortages and disease. Inside South Sudan, nearly two million people are displaced internally, while outside the country there are now over two million South Sudanese refugees, mainly in Ethiopia, Sudan, and Uganda. Many fear imminent attack or struggle with food insecurity. Uganda currently hosts the most South Sudanese refugees, having taken in more than one million.
The civil unrest in Burundi has led to an outflow of over 210,000 refugees (as of 31 October 2015) to neighbouring countries of the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), Rwanda, Tanzania, and as far away as Uganda and Zambia. It started in Bujumbura in April 2015, with a peak in June, ahead of the contested Presidential election that took place on 21 July 2015. Since then, a tense political crisis and a climate of fear and intimidation have spread throughout the country.
The on-going conflicts in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) have caused and continue to cause internal and external displacement of populations. In 2017, some 100,000 Congolese fled to neighbouring countries as refugees, due to widespread militia activities, unrest and violence, joining the 585,000 already in exile. The security conditions in DRC, especially in the eastern and central parts have continued to worsen since the beginning of 2018. Because of this, the Congolese refugee population is now among the ten largest in the world. Nearly 55 per cent are children, many crossing borders unaccompanied or separated. Existing camps and sites in many asylum countries are saturated, and available basic services are stretched to the limit. The situation requires support, adequate resources and collaboration so that effective protection and assistance can be delivered efficiently to Congolese refugees.
Highlighting statelessness in the 12 Member States of the ICGLR, and what is being done to eradicate it. Media coverage, testimonies of stateless persons, reports on the issue and all documents pertaining to the Brazzaville Declaration process can be consulted in English, French, Portuguese and Arabic.