We have all seen the images of migrants arriving in Europe, but have you met one? Haroon Rezaie and his family took the risk and journeyed to the Netherlands. Now he wants to share his experience in order to give people a vision about the life of refugees and why they became a refugee. This could be either that they came by favour or they were compelled by the living circumstances to leave everything behind and start life again in a new place. This is the ultimate story to inspire perseverance and determination in any situation.
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STATT RASEN MÄHEN
Tobias Maximilian Schnell, an architect and an artist is presenting his idea of sustainable aid for refugees. Imagine, an austrian family with a big garden, now build a garden house in their backyard and voilà you have a sustainable new home for a refugee family. Tobias tells the story of how his idea would work but he isn't hidding the fact that there are a lot of failures to handle with...
BY PETRA KAI KORMENDY
@ VOL 27
ON NOV 23, 2015
"Refugees are coming to Maastricht ... we want to make them feel welcome."
In "Friend Crisis" from PechaKucha Night Maastricht, Vol 27, progressive chaplain Petra Kai Kormendy explains that there is no such thing as a "refugee crisis" but rather a crisis of friendship. At Refugee Project Maastricht, refugees are called friends, and from that idea a new dialogue can open up about our relationships to the situation and to each other as humans.
This was "PechaKucha of the Day" on Tuesday, December 1, 2015.
BY INGE MELCHIOR
@ VOL 29
ON FEB 29, 2016
Parwin came to the Netherlands as a refugee from Afghanistan 15 years ago. How was her life when she was young and what did she encounter on a daily basis as a young girl?
Inge Melchior shares with us the story of Parwin and of the Aainda Foundation, the foundation she set up to help and empower girls from Afghanistan; the Aainda Foundation also aims to break the social isolation of women from different cultures in Maastricht region.
Migration aus Sicht der Internationalen Enwicklung
BY ROBERT MOOSBRUGGER
@ VOL 9
ON MAY 12, 2016
Robert Moosbrugger erläutert in seiner Präsentation die Auswirkungen der internationalen Migration auf die Herkunftsländer. Für die Herkunftsländer große Auswirkungen haben vor allem einerseits die Rücküberweisungen und auf der anderen Seite der „brain drain“, der Talenteschwund. Robert Moosbrugger ist derzeit für die Caritas in Armenien, im Libanon und in Haiti tätig. Seit über 10 Jahren ist Robert Moosbrugger in humanitärem Einsatz, im Rahmen von Entwicklungszusammenarbeits- und Flüchtlingsprojekten, Katastrophenhilfe und Aufbauarbeit. www.caritas-vorarlberg.at
Being Young in Kabul
BY SAMINA ANSARI
@ VOL 30
ON JUN 13, 2016
"The reason I went back to Kabul … is I felt something was changing, something was very different, and I wanted to see it with my own eyes."
In Being Young in Kabul from PechaKucha Night Maastricht Vol. 30, Samina Ansari tells us that in March 2015, a woman was stoned and burned to death in the streets of Kabul, Afghanistan. That's when Ansari decided to return to her birth country after 20 years of absence. One year later, she wants to share her experiences and observations: Kabul is more than what you see in the news.
How I came to be convinced that we need a post-national Europe
BY YANNIC BELLINO
@ VOL 32
ON FEB 06, 2017
Yannic Bellino shares how he came to dream of a post-national future for Europe. In the period between his Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees, he spent some time in Berlin working for the European Democracy Lab where he learnt that maybe the current set-up of the EU is obsolete. He now believes that a new narrative and a new utopia are needed in these times of re-emerging nationalism.
How we can find our own role in the European “Refugee Crisis"
BY AURELIA STR
@ VOL 33
ON MAY 22, 2017
With the onset of a ‘Refugee crisis’ in Europe we are confronted with a narrative that has become too emotional and polarised to understand its core message: refugees are people like you and me.
We can hardly imagine how much struggle it must be to leave one's own country and everything that is close to one's heart behind. But it doesn’t take much for us to open our arms and make someone feel welcome, says Aurelia Streit.
She believes that we can change the current narrative towards refugees in Europe by establishing local platforms for intercultural exchange.