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Repatriation like any other form of migration is highly gendered.
The objective of this research study is to analyze the gendered determinants of repatriation.
I will explore various motivations for return and the general literature surrounding repatriation.
The other reason was the invocation of the cessation of Rwandan refugees on the 30th June 2013.
The gendered approach taken in migration studies reveals renegotiation of gender relations and roles as a result of displacement.
Although the role of women changes considerably; social expectations puts more pressure on men to provide and as the limited livelihood opportunities during displacement curtails their primary role as breadwinners.
Gender mainstreaming is one of the approaches employed by the, UNHCR to ensure that women are not only involved in all aspects of planning and development but also in issues of peace and security.
The literature on repatriation, suggests that women and men consider different factors in their decision to return.
I pursued Masters and Honours degree in Migration and Displacement and Migration Studies at University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa in 2015 and 2014 respectively.
My Bachelors’ degree was in Social Sciences specializing in Social Work at Catholic University of Eastern Africa 2007 in Nairobi, Kenya.
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