Publications

Publications: all about JRS

This section provides access to a variety of publications from Jesuit Refugee Service and its various offices worldwide. You can find annual reports, our quarterly magazine on issues affecting refugees and forcibly displaced persons, and books, research reports and other material by JRS.

 

 

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Out now! Spring special COVID-19 edition of LINK.

LINK is JRS Australia’s quarterly publication. Learn about the multifaceted ways that we have adapted our work to continue serving people seeking asylum, refugees and migrants in vulnerable situations through this pandemic in our just-released Spring LINK: special COVID-19 edition – available to read online now. Read here (PDF). 

 

 

The Autumn Edition of LINK is out now!

The Autumn edition of LINK is out now. LINK is JRS Australia’s quarterly publication.

Read about JRS’ work with women seeking asylum at our women’s-only space and the inspiring leaders involved in the space.

Meet the remarkable Anil, a young man seeking asylum who volunteered in the recent bushfire crisis. This edition showcases how helping others has given his life greater meaning and hope.

Sr. Margaret Guy RSC, an experienced and very much loved member of our small JRS team, reflects on Arrupe Place. Named after JRS’ founder, Fr. Pedro Arrupe SJ, Arrupe Place is where JRS hosts people seeking asylum.

In her telling reflection, Sr. Margaret reveals how over the years, the space has evolved due to Australia’s increasingly punitive policy landscape towards forcibly displaced people.

This edition of LINK also features information on JRS Australia’s participation at the recent Global Refugee Forum held in Geneva.

Read here.

Stay informed. Please fill out your name and email below with the message “subscribe” to keep up to date with we are doing to promote the dignified living of refugees & people seeking asylum. 

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Carolina’s Christmas message.

Carolina Gottardo is the Director of the Jesuit Refugee Service (JRS) Australia. JRS is dedicated to accompanying, serving and advocating for the dignified living of people seeking asylum and refugees. This Director’s Letter appears in the Christmas 2019 edition of JRS Australia’s LINK publication.

Dearest Friends,

As this is the Christmas edition of LINK, by the time you read this, it will be the holy season. But at the time of writing, I have just left *Port Moresby. Whilst there, I met the men who were in Manus Island, who have been exposed to the most harrowing conditions.

In all my life, I have never witnessed such sadness and suffering and also so much courage. Some of the men are currently in a detention centre called Bomana. One of the men told me that “everything in Bomana was torture.” As I return to Sydney, I also reflect on the difficult conditions that some women, men and children, some of them medically transferred from Nauru and Manus, face here in Australia affected by destitution and hunger as a result of the cuts of the government’s financial, casework and counselling support.

But I am always heartened when I remember our JRS Community Spaces in Westmead and Parramatta where refugees and people seeking asylum are welcomed, served and accompanied by our team. Children can play and people are part of a community.

At Christmas, we think of the holy family, and of our own families. We understand the love we feel for our dear ones is a great love. But for these men in Bomana, the men still in Manus, and in Port Moresby, this will be yet another Christmas separated from their beloved families despite having endured 7 years of cruelty, suffering and slow torture, and this fills me with such sadness and also with the drive to do something about it.

As troubling as all this is, I am heartened by people like you who have walked with JRS throughout this year so we can continue in our work. Together, I have hope that we can exit this dark chapter of Australian history. With all my heart, I thank you for this support.

I wish you and your families a Merry Christmas.

In Peace,

Carolina

Carolina Gottardo,
JRS Australia Director.

* In November 2019, a high profile delegation of Catholic leaders visited Port Moresby in Papua New Guinea including JRS Director, Carolina Gottardo (also Catholic Alliance for People Seeking Asylum (CAPSA) Co-Convener). Carolina’s Director’s Letter appears in the Christmas 2019 edition of JRS Australia’s LINK publication.

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Christmas Appeal 2019

Accompany. Serve. Advocate.

Dear Friends and Supporters,

December is here and with it all the joy of Christmas, holiday decorations, gifts under trees and gatherings with family and friends. But for many refugees and people seeking asylum, Christmas is a time of sorrow. Sadness is common during this “festive” period when they think of their loved ones who are far away in their home country.

Christmas dinner and presents for their children may be only a minor wish for people seeking asylum. The hope for these families is safety and certainty.

This is Mandy’s hope too*. Mandy is a single mother with three little children. She recently left her husband due to domestic and family violence. Facing destitution, Mandy and her young children came to JRS for the first time. Mandy had no income, and the financial support the family were receiving from the government had been cut.

Without her husband’s financial support, Mandy received phone calls from the real estate agency who advised they would evict her from the property if she did not pay her arrears immediately.

Mandy and her young children were at significant risk of homelessness. They were also experiencing recurring dreams as a result of the trauma and violence that they had previously experienced for several years.

Mandy was feeling helpless and unable to provide for her children. She attempted suicide in the months before she came to JRS.

Thanks to your generous donations, JRS provided Mandy with an emergency payment to cover the costs of rent, so that she and her three children could have a roof over their heads. With their immediate accommodation needs met, the family and their caseworker were able to focus on other needs that had been pushed aside. Referrals were made for urgent health support and legal advice. The family were also assisted through JRS’ food bank and community lunches, so that they could use the emergency relief for rent and other basic needs.

Although JRS is currently providing Mandy and her three children with emergency relief payments, JRS doesn’t have the capacity to support families on a long term basis.

So this Christmas, we invite you to Give a Gift of Hope to refugees and people seeking asylum; people just like Mandy and her three little children.

Today you can make a real difference to the lives of those who are in greatest need.

This is the time to invite Jesus into our hearts and share our blessings with those who have been forgotten. We invite you to reflect on what is the real meaning of Christmas and to give the gift of hope to those who don’t have joy and peace in their lives. With your help, this can be a time of healing and renewed strength for the children, women and men JRS serves. Today you can wish a “Merry Christmas” to refugees and people seeking asylum and respond to Pope Francis call to welcome, protect, promote and integrate refugees and migrants.

Your generous gift will help to provide critical assistance to those who are experiencing hardship and who are in extreme need. With your support, JRS directly serves more than 3,000 refugees and people seeking asylum per year, some of them transferred from Nauru and Manus to Australia for medical reasons. We offer specialist casework, legal clinics, access to foodbank, emergency relief, employment support, school engagement, English classes, temporary shelter and community activities. JRS has a women’s space for refugee women who have experienced or who are at-risk of sexual and gender based violence. We also advocate for systemic change. This important work depends on your generosity.

Your gift will provide life changing assistance to those who are in situations of hunger, danger and destitution. Each gift changes lives here in Australia.

This Christmas, would you like to invest in dignity, safety and hope?

Your generous support is 100% tax deductible. To donate, please call (02) 9356 3888 or email jrsreception@jrs.org.au or click here.

On behalf of the people we serve, we thank you for solidarity and contribution. It means the world to us, and to the people that we are so honoured to serve.

Merry Christmas.

Thank you for your ongoing support,
Carolina Gottardo
Director
JRS Australia

Support us here.

LINK Christmas edition 2019: out now!

LINK is JRS Australia’s quarterly publication.

In this Christmas edition, Carolina Gottardo (JRS Australia Director and *CAPSA Co-Convener) provides details concerning offshore detention in Port Moresby via her first-hand account of visiting the men of Manus Island.

This edition also features a special reflection by Father Peter Smith (Justice and Peace Promoter for the Justice and Peace Office of the Catholic Archdiocese of Sydney).

The JRS Australia Team, Maeve Brown (JRS’ Service Manager) and Nicole Ascaino (JRS Caseworker) also give telling insights into JRS Australia’s work in directly serving and accompanying people seeking asylum ‘on the ground’ at our Westmead Community Space of welcome.

Read it here.

Stay informed. Simpy fill out your name and email below with the message “subscribe” to keep up to date with JRS Australia are doing to promote the dignified living of refugees & people seeking asylum. 

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Accompany. Serve. Advocate.

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*CAPSA: Catholic Alliance for People Seeking Asylum.

Link: Spring 2019 – Special Advocacy Edition

The Spring edition of Link is out now! Link is JRS Australia’s quarterly publication. In this special advocacy edition, read all about our post election work in advocating for policies of welcome at a local, regional, national and international level.

Read it here.

Stay informed. Please fill out your name and email below with the message “subscribe” to keep up to date with we are doing to promote the dignified living of refugees & people seeking asylum. 

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Support us here. 

Servir 56

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Out now! The JRS Australia Annual Report 2019 is available to read online.

Jesuit Refugee Service (JRS) Australia’s 2019 Annual Report is available to read here. Thank you for standing with us in our mission to accompany, serve and advocate to promote the dignified living of refugees, people seeking asylum and migrants in vulnerable situations.

In 2019, we completed a Foundations Housing Project, expanded our Foodbank to meet growing demand for emergency food relief and created a new community garden as part of our Community Development program to promote feelings of welcome and protection  at our main community space.

We also continued to provide specialised casework services, free legal advice in partnership with the Refugee Advice and Casework Service (RACS), support to women on temporary visas at risk of or who have experienced domestic and family violence (DV/FV), run ‘Empowered to Work’ our employment program to help people obtain dignified work, as well as a community organising program to advocate for policies of welcome and protection.

Read about our ever-expanding advocacy work that operates at all tiers of government, namely local, national, regional and international, levels. From advocating for people seeking asylum in the community to be given access to a safety net to visiting Papua New Guinea (PNG) and advocating for the release of men detained under conditions that violate international law, and advocating for the rights of refugee women and women seeking asylum at an international level, JRS Australia continues to promote conditions of dignity for refugees, people seeking asylum and migrants in vulnerable situations.

Read more.

 

Real Life Stories – Soraya.

Stories from our Caseworkers: JRS Australia is honoured to have a direct relationship with people seeking asylum and refugees. In 2018 alone, over 3,000 people were served by us. Each of our JRS Caseworkers meets remarkable people. Here is the story of Soraya*.

Pictured: JRS Casework Manager, Katie Spiroski (left) & Arrupe Manager, Maeve Brown (right) oversee the work of our dedicated Casework-team. 

In 2012, Soraya* and her husband arrived in Australia by boat. They did not know whether they could stay, but they knew they were safe. In Western Sydney, the couple made a life for themselves and had two children.

In 2019, the family were told that their Status Resolution Support Service (SRSS) support payments would be cut. Initially, Soraya and her husband were able to support themselves, and their young family. Then, Soraya’s husband sustained a back injury that meant he had long periods off from work due to the pain.

The payments through SRSS were enough to cover some expenses, but the family often made choices between food, medication, and public transport. When Soraya was 8 months pregnant, the family’s SRSS payments were cut off. Unsure of how they would pay for rent or food, and terrified of being evicted before the arrival of their baby, Soraya came to JRS for support.  

Through JRS, the family accessed emergency relief payments to keep their accommodation; JRS’ Foodbank covered basic weekly grocery items; and the family also accessed ongoing casework support.

This support included referrals to the Dandelion Support Network for baby items, Anglicare for additional financial support, and to Refugee Health for an Early Childhood Nurse to visit Soraya and the baby, as the family were still waiting on Medicare access for their newborn due to delays in issuing a Bridging Visa. 

Soraya’s JRS caseworker also referred her to Refugee Advice and Casework Service (RACS) to help advocate with Immigration for the issue of the baby’s Bridging Visa.   Since then, Soraya’s husband has been able to return to work and is now supporting his young family, but they are appreciative that JRS was there when they had no where else to go.  Soraya is particularly grateful for the calm reassurance of her caseworker and that JRS would do everything it could to make sure that she and her baby had access to services that would ensure their health, safety and wellbeing.

We wish to thank Soraya for sharing her incredible story.

*Name has been changed to protect identity.

Read more. Soraya’s story, as appears here, was originally featured in the 2018 JRS Australia Annual Report. Read here

Our work. JRS supports many people who have struggled with cuts to SRSS and are experiencing issues concerning seeking asylum. Read more here

The issues. The policies impacting upon the lives of people seeking asylum in Australia are discussed in our highly relevant JRS “Strangers No More” Election Statement here. 

Support us. To support our work with people seeking asylum, please click here.

 

                       

 

 

 

 

 

 

The story of Hava – an advocate with lived experience.

As a refugee in Australia, Hava Rezaie is a powerful voice. Throughout her life Hava has striven to improve the social standing of marginalised people and of women.

Born in Afghanistan, Hava is part of the Hazara community, a minority group that has, and continues, to be persecuted. To escape prejudice, Hava relocated to Iran for 25 years. “During that time I finished my school and completed my teaching degree.”

Hava also remained passionate about elevating the rights of disenfranchised groups. “In Iran, I established schools for all refugees; as they did not have access to education. Right now, one of the schools that I had created is still open, but it has some problems and is in need of support.”

Following this time, Hava returned to Afghanistan. For ten years, she was the Director of the Department of Women’s Affairs in the Dikoni province. During this period, Hava also completed a law degree.

After that, “I was put into gaol by the Taliban — and tortured — I received a humanitarian visa to come to Australia.”

JRS Australia has been fortunate to witness Hava’s leadership and bravery. Throughout Sydney, Hava speaks at a number of Table Talks where a person with lived experience as a refugee, or seeking asylum, speaks to a community and tells their story.  Table Talks are powerful in changing hearts and minds on these central issues.

Currently, Hava also continues to strive for education. “In 2018, my daughter and I achieved our High School Certificates, and today, both my daughter and I are studying. My daughter studies at Western Sydney University and I am with the Australian Catholic University. My son is also studying at Newcastle University.” 

Always an advocate for social justice, Hava notes,“I also volunteer with Sydney Alliance as a part of the federal campaign team to help change policies and meet with politicians and talk about the plight of asylum seekers in my community.”  

 

Interested in refugee stories?

JRS is hosting a number of Table Talks in Sydney and NSW, where Hava, and other speakers, tell their story. More information on Table Talks can be found in the flyer below. If interested, please email: anne.rutherford@jrs.org.au For schools interested in hosting a Table Talk, please email: anne.nesbitt@jrs.org.au

 

 

We wish to thank Hava Rezaie for sharing her incredible story.

Read more. Hava’s story, as appears here, was originally featured in the 2018 JRS Australia Annual Report. Read here

The issues. The policies impacting upon the lives of people seeking asylum in Australia are discussed in our highly relevant JRS “Strangers No More” Election Statement here. 

Support us. To support JRS Australia’s work with people seeking asylum, please click here.

 

  

Out now! The JRS Australia Annual Report 2018 is available to read.

Read the JRS Australia Annual Report 2018 here. Once again, thank you all for walking with us in our mission to improve the lives of the many children, women and men that are seeking asylum in Australia. 

Our mission is to accompany, serve and advocate for the rights of refugees, people seeking asylum and other forcibly displaced people. The 2018 JRS Australia Annual Report demonstrates the multifaceted ways we carry out this mission. From our direct ‘on-the-ground’ actions to support the empowerment of people seeking asylum so that they can find work, have food and shelter, be part of a community, and harness their talents and skill-sets, over to our involvement in the 2018 Wentworth Bi-Election, to the Global Compacts, JRS is at the forefront. With the help of people like you, we work in situations of the greatest need, we advocate for humane policies and we walk alongside people seeking asylum through our current harsh and punitive political landscape; people like Soraya.

Soraya’s relationship with JRS. In 2012, Soraya* and her husband arrived in Australia by boat. They did not know whether they could stay, but they knew they were safe. In Western Sydney, the couple made a life for themselves and had two children. In 2019, the family were told that their Status Resolution Support Service (SRSS) support payments would be cut. 

Initially, Soraya and her husband were able to support themselves, and their young family. Then, Soraya’s husband sustained a back injury that meant he had long periods off from work due to the pain. The payments through SRSS were enough to cover some expenses, but the family often made choices between food, medication, and public transport. When Soraya was 8 months pregnant, the family’s SRSS payments were cut off. Unsure of how they would pay for rent or food, and terrified of being evicted before the arrival of their baby, Soraya came to JRS for support.

Through JRS, the family accessed emergency relief payments to keep their accommodation; JRS’ Foodbank covered basic weekly grocery items; and the family also accessed ongoing casework support. This included referrals to the Dandelion Support Network for baby items, Anglicare for additional financial support, and to Refugee Health for an Early Childhood Nurse to visit Soraya and the baby, as the family were still waiting on Medicare access for their newborn due to delays in issuing a Bridging Visa. Soraya’s JRS caseworker also referred her to RACS to help advocate with Immigration for the issue of the baby’s Bridging Visa

Since then, Soraya’s husband has been able to return to work and is now supporting his young family, but they are appreciative that JRS was there when they had no where else to go. Soraya is particularly grateful for the calm reassurance of her caseworker and that JRS would do everything it could to make sure that she and her baby had access to services that would ensure their health, safety and wellbeing.  Soraya was one of the many women, children and men that JRS has directly assisted and supported. *Name has been changed to protect identity. 

Read the JRS Annual Report 2018 here. 

To donate to JRS, please click here. Or simply call (02) 9356 3888.  

A look back on our achievements from our 2016 Annual Report

refugees arriving by boat on the shore of beach

 Our 2016 annual report shows the ways JRS delivered on our mission to accompany, serve and defend the rights of refugees and forcibly displaced people.

At JRS our mission is to accompany, serve and defend the rights of refugees and forcibly displaced people. As shown in our 2016 Annual Report, JRS works in situations of greatest need, where people are most vulnerable, where there are gaps in services and where partnerships can be formed to better serve people seeking safety.

View our 2016 Annual Report

In 2016, our team grew stronger, our incredible donors and volunteers were more supportive than ever, meaning we were able to assist more people seeking asylum than ever before, just like Kanthi, a Tamil woman from Sri Lanka who is seeking asylum in Australia along with her family.

Kanthi’s Story

Kanthi* is a Tamil woman, who arrived by boat from Sri Lanka, and is seeking asylum in Australia along with her infant son and her husband.

Kanthi is constantly reminded of the trauma and violence she experienced during wartime, as she still has shrapnel lodged in her head from a bomb explosion near her home. There are painful memories, but there is also daily physical pain from her injuries.

How JRS is helping

As is the case with many of the people we serve, the circumstances of Kanthi and her family are quite complex and for a period of time the family did not have the right to work and were also ineligible for financial support through government funded services.

The family survived on savings, however, their debt was growing and when they were several weeks behind in rent, they came to see JRS.

JRS assisted the family with some emergency relief payments, however, we knew that we could not provide enough to sustain Kanthi’s accommodation. At risk of homelessness, a JRS caseworker advocated on behalf of Kanthi and her child for urgent government financial assistance.

During this time, Kanthi became increasingly distressed and desperate to solve her financial issues. She cried throughout meetings with her caseworker and regularly mentioned that it would be better if she was not living, however, knew she had to keep going for her young son.

Recognition as refugees

While there were significant barriers to having her financial assistance application approved, Kanthi and her child were eventually successful because of the advocacy and support of JRS and other support organisations.

JRS’ efforts have provided some security for Kanthi and her child, as well as giving Kanthi someone to lean on, in the form of her JRS caseworker, however, the family are still very much at-risk. This will not change until Kanthi’s husband is given the right to work and the family are recognised as refugees and granted protection.

To find out more about the work JRS has been doing and to take a look at our financials, please make sure you take a look at our 2016 Annual Report.

*Name has been changed to protect her identity

Jesuit Refugee Service International presents its 2015 Annual Report

“JRS aims to draw refugees holistically, communally, intellectually and practically into a world where their lives are valued and their skills and hearts make a difference.” — Fr Smolich

In 2015, the Jesuit Refugee Service reaffirmed its commitment to education with the Global Education Initiative and the launch of the Mercy in Motion campaign. Last year, JRS served 724,551 people, 141,333 through education projects. Recognising education is a concrete and durable solution to build more resilient communities, JRS aims to increase this number by 100,000 people by 2020.

At the end of 2015, Pope Francis endorsed these initiatives in line with the Holy Year of Mercy, saying education not only provides a future for the youth, but also protection: “Your Global Education Initiative, with its motto Mercy in Motion, will help you reach many other students who urgently need an education that can keep them safe.”

In the report, Fr Thomas H Smolich SJ, JRS International Director says “remember that the word educate is rooted in the Latin educere, to draw out, to lead forth. JRS education seeks to do just that; it aims to draw refugees holistically, communally, intellectually and practically into a world where their lives are valued and their skills and hearts make a difference.”

Twenty-one percent of JRS’ global expenditure in 2015 went toward educational services, and we hope to increase this percentage over the next five years. JRS ensures its educational services are inclusive, healing, practical and enterprising.

In addition to its commitment to long-term solutions such as education and psychosocial support, JRS also provides emergency relief in hard-to-reach areas such as inside Syria. With its mission to serve those most in-need, JRS works together with local lay, Jesuits and other religious communities to provide services where other organisations cannot. Twenty-five percent of JRS’ global expenditure in 2015 went toward emergency relief, comprising 48 percent of the people served. Approximately 300,000 of the displaced persons JRS serves were internally-displaced Syrians.

But even in hard-to-reach places, JRS prioritises education as well. JRS teams comprise and serve people of all faiths and backgrounds and see education as a tool for to reconciliation and peace building.

“Education will bring peace to my country, because as soon as students are educated, they will know their rights, and they will know how to bring peace through the pen and negotiation table,” said Leila, a student of the JRS teacher-training programme in Maban, South Sudan.

You may download a copy of the 2015 Annual Report here.

For further information

Oliver White
Jesuit Refugee Service Australia
Tel: +61 2 9356 3888
Email: oliver.white@jrs.org.au
Twitter: @JRS_Aus

Notification of Annual General Meeting 2019

Stained glass chapel window in Nairobi, Kenya

NOTIFICATION OF ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING 

The Annual General Meeting of JRS Australia Incorporated will be held on
Wednesday 5th June 2019 at The Garvan Institute, 384 Victoria St,
Darlinghurst NSW 2010 starting at 4 pm. According to the Constitution,
Associate Members may attend the Annual General Meeting and have the
right to raise business for the agenda. If you wish to do so, please notify the
JRS Australia office no later than Friday 31 May 2019.
Ph 02 9356 3888 or info@jrs.org.au

Kim Mandelik
Office Manager
Jesuit Refugee Service Australia
PO Box 522
Kings Cross 1340
Ph: 02 9356 3888
Fx: 02 93563021
www.jrs.org.au

 

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Strategic Framework Asia Pacific 2013 – 2015

JRS Strategic Framework Asia Pacific 2013 - 2015

Strategic Framework Asia Pacific 2013 – 2015

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Strategic Framework 2012–2015

JRS Strategic Framework 2012 - 215

Strategic Framework 2012 – 2015

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A Place to Call Home – We want to hear from you!

We want to hear about your experiences of finding a place to call home. Through research and your experiences we know people struggle with housing while seeking asylum in Australia. However there is  little research with people themselves about how they…

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New Report – Speaking Up, Speaking Out, Speaking With: Advocacy Challenges for Civil Society’s Work with Migrants in Vulnerable Situations

There is a common perception that migrants who come to Australia ‘the right way’ are welcomed and integrated into an inclusive society through high quality settlement programs and, therefore, are not vulnerable.  Yet, if we scratch below the surface, there…

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JRS Australia: Submission to the Joint Standing Committee on Migration Inquiry into Migration in Regional Australia

Released in late September, JRS Australia’s submission to the Joint Standing Committee on Migration Inquiry into Migration in Regional Australia shows failures of the Safe Haven Enterprise visa (SHEV) scheme in terms of conflating the goal of encouraging migration into…

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JRS Australia’s “Finding Safety” Project: Women Seeking Asylum and DFV: awareness and response training for frontline workers.

JRS Australia’s Finding Safety Project recently launched an innovative training program for frontline staff from across Sydney who work with women seeking asylum at risk or have experienced domestic and family violence (DFV). The training is pitched at the intersection…

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Submission to the Senate Inquiry into Migration Amendment (Repairing Medical Transfers) Bill 2019 Jesuit Refugee Service (JRS) Australia

Medevak is an crucial lifeline to seriously ill refugees and people seeking asylum. In JRS Australia’s recent submission to the Senate Legal and Constitutional Affairs Committee, we provide essential information on Medevac and why the current legislation must stay in…

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JRS Australia releases ‘Strangers No More’ federal election policy statement; calls for next Australian government to adopt policies supporting welcome and protection.

Election Statement: Strangers No More: How Australia’s leaders can welcome, promote, protect and integrate forced migrants. As we step into the final week of the Federal Election 2019 campaign, JRS Australia is pleased to release its election policy statement, Strangers…

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Hospitality Handbook for Secondary Schools

Hospitality Handbook for Secondary Schools Hospitality Handbook for Secondary Schools

Hospitality Handbook for Primary Schools

Hospitality Handbook for Primary EducationHospitality Handbook for Primary Schools

No Giving Up: Stories of Unfinished Journeys

Download No Giving Up: Stories of Unfinished Journeys

Side by Side

Side by SideLearning what accompaniment is all about

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Recreating Right Relationships

Reconciliation Reconciling people displaced through conflict

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Everybody’s Challenge Essential Documents

Everybodys Challenge

Everybody’s Challenge
Essential Documents of JRS

Download Handbook