Refugee Economies in Addis Ababa: Towards Sustainable Opportunities for Urban Communities. Betts, A., Fryszer, L., Sterck, N. O. undefined, & Olivier Technical Report Refugee Studies Centre, University of Oxford, Oxford, 2019.
Refugee Economies in Addis Ababa: Towards Sustainable Opportunities for Urban Communities [link]Paper  abstract   bibtex   
This report examines the precarious economic lives of refugee communities in Ethiopia’s capital, Addis Ababa, and their interactions with the host community. Addis Ababa has only 22,000 registered refugees, out of a national refugee population of 900,000. They comprise two main groups: 17,000 Eritreans and 5000 Somali refugees. Based on qualitative research and a survey of 2441 refugees and members of the proximate host community, we examine the economic lives of the refugee communities and their interactions with the host community. We draw upon the data to consider the prospects for a sustainable urban response in the context of Ethiopia’s adoption of the new Refugee Proclamation in 2019, which appears to provide refugees with the right to work and freedom of movement.
@techreport{betts_refugee_2019,
	address = {Oxford},
	title = {Refugee {Economies} in {Addis} {Ababa}: {Towards} {Sustainable} {Opportunities} for {Urban} {Communities}},
	shorttitle = {Refugee {Economies} in {Addis} {Ababa}},
	url = {https://www.rsc.ox.ac.uk/publications/refugee-economies-in-addis-ababa-towards-sustainable-opportunities-for-urban-communities},
	abstract = {This report examines the precarious economic lives of refugee communities in Ethiopia’s capital, Addis Ababa, and their interactions with the host community. Addis Ababa has only 22,000 registered refugees, out of a national refugee population of 900,000. They comprise two main groups: 17,000 Eritreans and 5000 Somali refugees. Based on qualitative research and a survey of 2441 refugees and members of the proximate host community, we examine the economic lives of the refugee communities and their interactions with the host community. We draw upon the data to consider the prospects for a sustainable urban response in the context of Ethiopia’s adoption of the new Refugee Proclamation in 2019, which appears to provide refugees with the right to work and freedom of movement.},
	language = {en},
	urldate = {2020-07-30},
	institution = {Refugee Studies Centre, University of Oxford},
	author = {Betts, Alexander and Fryszer, Leon and Sterck, Naohiko Omata {and} Olivier},
	year = {2019},
}

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