Click here to see the numbers and origins of refugees hosted by Vietnam.
As UNHCR statistics generally rely on data from host countries, statistics on refugees alone can give an insufficient account of refugee numbers, as some host countries will not grant refugee status to certain groups. Including statistics for individuals in refugee-like situations is an attempt to account for unrecognised refugees and does not include internally displaced persons. Statistics for stateless refugees are included if available.
Community and Family Services International
2/F Torres Building, 2442 Park Avenue, Pasay City, Metro Manila, Philippines / MCC PO Box 2733, Makati City, Metro Manila, Philippines
Tel: +84 (632) 55 11 977 or +84 (632) 51 01 046
Fax: +84 (632) 55 12 225
Email: headquarterscfsi [dot] ph
CFSI's work in Vietnam includes social assistance programs building on on CFSI's many years of experience with refugees and asylum seekers from Viet Nam in various parts of East Asia, particularly Hong Kong and the Philippines. The impetus was two-fold: (1) fostering the repatriation of those Vietnamese denied refugee status in first asylum countries in East Asia and (2) promoting the well-being of children in Viet Nam in exceptionally difficult circumstances and in need of special protection.
LGBTI ORGANISATIONS IN VIETNAM
Information Connecting and Sharing (ICS)
ICS is the main organization of LGBT people in Vietnam whose mission is to build links and live active LGBT community, mobilize and protect the rights of the LGBT community.
Institute for Social, Economic and Environment (iSEE)
iSEE envisions a prosperous, diverse, democratic and just society where the minorities are treated equally, and where human rights are fulfilled and protected. Our mission is to generate high quality knowledge and consolidate best practices in poverty reduction and human rights protection to (i) assist policy makers, politician and other agencies in decision making and policy formulation; (ii) educate public on issues that the minorities are facing, especially stigma and discrimination, poverty and inequality; and (iii) empower the poor, the minorities, the socially excluded, and women to address social, economic and environmental issues that they face.