Refugees and Internally Displaced Persons (Idps)

This paper will present a synopsis of concern pertaining to refugees and internally displaced
persons (IDPs) from the perspective of the situation of refugee and IDP women. Significantly,
there are two groups of people who are not heard or do not have power, especially women. The
majority of IDP’s and refugees are needy people who are caught in conditions beyond their
control. Therefore, not enough attention is given to the impact on internally displaced persons in
exile by assistance agencies, which are frequently inadequately understood by assistance
organisations. When displaced groups of people leave their homeland due to civil unrest and
natural disasters, which know no boundaries, women are especially exposed. Whereas, states
have asserted their obligation to protecting the wellbeing of refugees by consenting to the
principal resource of refugee law; United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR)
offers support for refugees and coordinates the efforts of other UN and non-governmental
organization (NGO) groups. Nonetheless, human rights law and international humanitarian
safeguards civilian IDPs through varies apparatus; while they stay in their own native country
they are not eligible for aid from global organisations. Despite widespread regulations, guidelines
and procedures the situation still remains the same for refugee and displaced persons, as there
are large breaches in policies and execution.

    This paper will argue that the reality of refugees and IDPs, especially women, are frequently
perceived as a sign of the occurrence and concentration of armed fighting and are exposed
economically, psychologically politically and socially. As they have been displaced from their
native homes, after losing the right of entry to their habitual way of life and most significantly
they are disliked by their hosts. Over a period of time, nation states have developed a legal
structure that sustains the international...