Dashboard/Fact Sheet

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RO Dakar, RODakar-DataResearch@iom.int
Language
English
Location
Period Covered
Dec 01 2023
Dec 31 2023
Activity
  • Mobility Tracking
  • Baseline Assessment

The crisis currently affecting the Lake Chad Basin states results from a complex combination of factors, including conflict with non-state armed groups, extreme poverty, underdevelopment and a changing climate, which together have triggered significant displacement of populations.

As of December 2023, Cameroon, Chad, Niger and Nigeria were hosting an estimated 6,067,507 affected individuals made up of internally displaced persons (IDPs), returnees (former IDPs and returnees from abroad) and refugees (both in- and out-of-camp). Thirteen per cent of the affected population (774,927  individuals) were located in Cameroon, while 5 per cent resided in Chad (288,334 individuals), 9 per cent in Niger (524,511 individuals) and finally, 74 per cent in Nigeria (4,479,735 individuals). Overall, the numbers show a slight decrease in IDPs (-2%) but increases in returnees and refugees since December 2022. The IDPs numbers have increased in Cameroon (+18%) and Niger (+4%) but have shown a slight decrease in Nigeria (-6%).

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DTM DRC, iomdrcdtm@iom.int
Language
English
Period Covered
Dec 19 2023
Jan 27 2024
Activity
  • Mobility Tracking
  • Event Tracking

Since 2022, the eastern region of the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), in particular North Kivu, has been gripped by a devastating conflict that has intensified and become increasingly complex over time, with the potential to reach unprecedented levels in the province. This crisis is characterised by an abundance of armed actors in the conflict, a large-scale displacement and an increasing number of population in need of humanitarian aid.

The ongoing conflict between the M23 rebel group and the Forces Armées de la République Démocratique du Congo (FARDC) and their allies has been a major source of violence and instability in the region. The situation has deteriorated further since the withdrawal of several East African Community (EAC) force bases from the affected territories. This conflict has not only caused the loss of human life and the displacement of millions of people but has also hampered efforts to establish peace and stability in the region. Since the beginning of the crisis, IOM, through its Displacement Tracking Matrix (DTM) has continued conducting a series of rapid assessments, including emergency monitoring (EET/ERM), crisis analysis and registration, with the aim of responding to immediate information needs in order to understand displacement dynamics. This report presents the results of assessments carried out in the various displacement and return areas between 19 December 2023 and 27 January 2024.

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DTM DRC, iomdrcdtm@iom.int
Language
French
Period Covered
Dec 19 2023
Jan 27 2024
Activity
  • Mobility Tracking
  • Event Tracking

Depuis 2022, la région orientale de la République démocratique du Congo (RDC), en particulier le Nord-Kivu, est en proie à un conflit dévastateur qui s'est intensifié et est devenu de plus en plus complexe au fil du temps, avec le potentiel d'atteindre des niveaux sans précédent dans le Nord-Kivu. Cette crise se caractérise par une multitude d'acteurs armés en conflit, une importante population déplacée et une population encore plus importante en manque d'aide humanitaire. Le conflit actuel entre le groupe rebelle M23 et les Forces armées de la République démocratique du Congo (FARDC) et leurs alliés a été une source majeure de violence et d'instabilité dans la région. La situation s'est encore détériorée depuis le début du retrait de plusieurs bases des forces de la Communauté de l'Afrique de l'Est (CAE) des territoires affectés. Ce conflit a non seulement causé la perte de vies humaines et le déplacement de millions de personnes, mais il a également entravé les efforts visant à instaurer la paix et la stabilité dans la région.

Depuis le début de la crise, l'OIM, par le biais de la DTM continue à mener une série d'évaluations rapides, y compris le suivi des urgences (EET/ERM), l'analyse des crises et enregistrement avec priorité de répondre aux besoins immédiats d'information en vue de comprendre la dynamique des déplacements et les besoins. Ce rapport présente les résultats des évaluations menées dans les différentes zones de déplacement et de retour du 19 décembre 2023 au 27 janvier 2024.

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Contact
dtmhaiti@iom.int
Language
English
Location
Haiti
Period Covered
Jan 27 2024
Feb 02 2024
Activity
  • Mobility Tracking
  • Event Tracking

This information was collected following armed attacks in the neighborhoods of Pernier and its surroundings in the municipality of Pétion Ville, in the neighborhoods of Drouillard in the municipality of Cité Soleil and the neighborhoods of Wharf de la Saline in that of Port- au-Prince. Attacks in Pernier and Drouillard began on 30 January 2024 and at Wharf de la Saline on 27 January. This report is an update of the one published on 31 January and further updates will be published according to the evolution of displacement. A total of 4,327 people have already been displaced following these attacks, including 2,411 following attacks in Pernier, 1,239 following those at Wharf de la Saline as well as 677 in Drouillard. The majority of displaced populations (60%) took refuge with host families and 40% in sites (1,731 people in 6 sites including 4 existing sites before these incidents and 2 new sites created following them ).

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DTM Ethiopia, DTMEthiopia@iom.int
Language
English
Location
Ethiopia
Period Covered
Jun 01 2023
Jun 30 2023
Activity
  • Flow Monitoring

In order to increase the availability of evidence on rural to urban migration flows and trends, as well as needs, coping mechanisms and motivations of drought-affected persons, the International Organization for Migration (IOM) Data and Research Unit (DRU), through the Displacement Tracking Matrix (DTM) methodology, set up two internal Flow Monitoring Points (FMPs) in Gode and Jigjiga, two major urban centres in the Somali region of Ethiopia.

This dashboard focuses on data collected in June 2023 through the Flow Monitoring Registry (FMR) tool in Gode and Jigjiga FMPs. In June 2023, 11,228 movements were observed, 7,006 of which were through Gode FMP (62.40%) and 4,222 through Jigjiga FMP (37.60%).

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DTMAfghanistan@iom.int
Language
English
Location
Afghanistan
Period Covered
Feb 21 2024
Feb 27 2024
Activity
  • Survey
  • Flow Monitoring Survey
  • Flow Monitoring

In response to recent movements, IOM Afghanistan re-launched its DTM Flow Monitoring activity at the beginning of 2024 to better understand the mobility dynamics at Afghanistan’s borders. Since 10 January, DTM has deployed field teams at four border crossing points with the Islamic Republic of Iran (IRN) and Pakistan (PAK) (see map below) to conduct two interlinked exercises. The first is a headcount of all individuals entering or leaving Afghanistan (including returnees), also called Flow Monitoring Counting (FMC), to gauge flow volume. The second is a survey of randomly selected individuals or groups entering or leaving Afghanistan, also called the Flow Monitoring Survey (FMS), to understand the profiles, motivations, and vulnerabilities of the target population. This snapshot provides key findings combining various IOM data sources, including IOM Afghanistan’s Cross-Border Post-Arrival Humanitarian Assistance (CB-PAHA) program as well as DTM Afghanistan and Pakistan for the period 21 to 27 January 2024. For more information about methodology, see the last page of this report. 

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Contact
dtmhaiti@iom.int
Language
English
Location
Haiti
Period Covered
Jan 27 2024
Jan 31 2024
Activity
  • Mobility Tracking
  • Event Tracking

This information was collected following armed attacks in the neighborhoods of Pernier and its surroundings in the municipality of Pétion Ville, in the neighborhoods of Drouillard in the municipality of Cité Soleil and the neighborhoods of Wharf de la Saline in that of Port- au-Prince. Attacks in Pernier and Drouillard began on 30 January 2024 and at Wharf de la Saline on 27 January. At the time of writing this report, some attacks are underway and the displacement of populations as a result. Updates will be published by DTM according to the evolution of displacement. A total of 3,314 people have already been displaced following these attacks, including 1,398 following attacks in Pernier, 1,239 following those at Wharf de la Saline as well as 677 in Drouillard. The majority of displaced populations (60%) took refuge with host families and 40% in sites (1,331 people in 4 sites including 3 existing sites before these incidents and 1 new site created following them ).

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DTM Burundi, DTMBurundi@iom.int
Language
French
Location
Burundi
Period Covered
Jan 21 2024
Jan 27 2024
Activity
  • Mobility Tracking
  • Event Tracking

La DTM a identifié 2 785 personnes affectées, dont 141 personnes déplacées par les pluies torrentielles et la grêle dans les provinces de Cankuzo, Kayanza, Gitega, Rutana et Makamba.

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Contact
DTMAfghanistan@iom.int
Language
English
Location
Afghanistan
Period Covered
Jan 10 2024
Jan 20 2024
Activity
  • Survey
  • Flow Monitoring Survey
  • Flow Monitoring

In response to recent movements, IOM Afghanistan re-launched its DTM Flow Monitoring activity at the beginning of 2024 to better understand the mobility dynamics at Afghanistan’s borders. Since 10 January, DTM has deployed field teams at four border crossing points with the Islamic Republic of Iran (IRN) and Pakistan (PAK) (see map below) to conduct two interlinked exercises. The first is a headcount of all individuals entering or leaving Afghanistan (including returnees), also called Flow Monitoring Counting (FMC), to gauge flow volume. The second is a survey of randomly selected individuals or groups entering or leaving Afghanistan, also called the Flow Monitoring Survey (FMS), to understand the profiles, motivations, and vulnerabilities of the target population. This snapshot provides key findings combining various IOM data sources, including IOM Afghanistan’s Cross-Border Post-Arrival Humanitarian Assistance (CB-PAHA) program as well as DTM Afghanistan and Pakistan for the period 10 to 20 January 2024. An interactive dashboard on all data collected since the inception of the Flow Monitoring activity on 10 January can be found HERE.  

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DTM Chad, dtmtchad@iom.int
Language
English
Location
Chad
Period Covered
Jan 26 2024
Jan 26 2024
Activity
  • Mobility Tracking
  • Event Tracking

Over 610,000 people have crossed into Chad since the onset of the crisis in Sudan. IOM estimates that more than 139,932 among them are Chadian returnees and expects this number to rise to 150,000 by the end of March 2024, due to renewed conflict in Darfur.

• In coordination with CNARR and humanitarian organizations, IOM has counted 96,251 returnees and counted 356 third-country nationals (from South Sudan, Niger, Ethiopia, the Central African Republic, Burkina Faso, Nigeria and Uganda) in 46 localities in three provinces.

• Most of the returnees currently live in spontaneous locations near the border and are in urgent need of food, water, sanitation and hygiene, shelter, household items, health, and protection.

• IOM is relocating returnees from Adre to a site in Tongori in coordination with authorities. In total, 8,299 individuals have so far been relocated. Separate designated ambulatory vehicles were used to transport the most vulnerable, including people with disabilities. Furthermore, IOM has supported the establishment of a site governance structure with representatives elected by the site residents and is supporting the establishment of community groups (women, youth, community watch, etc.).

• IOM is coordinating with local authorities, embassies and diplomatic representations for the safe transfer and voluntary return of third-country nationals (TCNs) from Ethiopia, South Sudan, Sierra Leone, and Cameroon to N’Djamena.
• IOM works with a range of operational partners in the returnee response including the Government of Chad, UNHCR, OCHA, LWF, PUI, UNICEF, MSF, UNFPA, LMI, ICRC, IRC, ACTED, the Chadian Red Cross, HELP-Tchad, ATURAD, Concern Worldwide, COOPI, INTERSOS, and WFP