The Danish Refugee Council works with humanitarian, development and peacebuilding activities to ensure a dignified life for refugees, the displaced, and displacement-affected people. We work in conflict-affected areas, along the displacement routes, and in the countries where refugees settle. The range of our work is everything from relief work to strengthen the opportunity for a brighter future for refugees and internally displaced persons.
We engage and support civil society to have the agency, space and capacity to enable fulfillment of rights of people affected by conflict and displacement.
The DRC Asylum Department offers counselling to asylum seekers, refugees and migrants in Denmark as well as volunteers and case workers, who work with asylum and repatriation. The Asylum Department provides counselling throughout the Danish asylum procedure, the possibilities for rejected asylum seekers and the possibilities for returning home voluntarily (repatriation). Contact DRC Danish Refugee Council's Asylum Department on tel. +45 3373 5000 or email [email protected]
DRC work to integrate refugees and migrants in the Danish society. DRC Integration offer integration services, counselling, analyses, training, conferences and courses for professionals and volunteers working with refugees and migrants.
The Danish Refugee Council Standby Roster is a collection of rosters with more over 1000 experts ready to deploy to United Nations humanitarian operations to support and strengthen their capacity to deliver timely, effective, and accountable humanitarian response to people of concern.
Climate change is arguably one of the defining challenges of our time. There is already increasing evidence pointing to Climate Change being one of the main triggers to internal displacement. In 2018 alone, 17.2 million new displacements associated with disasters were recorded (IDMC). DRC constantly works with strengthening its response and protection capacity in exactly those situations, not only by increasingly expanding its climate adaption approach promoting regenerative approaches and circular economies at local level, but also by constantly seeking new partners with state-of-the-art knowledge and expertise.
The number of displaced people increases and crises become more protracted. At the same time the humanitarian funding gap is widening. To meet these challenges, we need new, multi-sector partnerships to create innovative financing initiatives to help displaced people rebuild their lives in a more sustainable world.