Human Without Border Movement (hwbm), Stockholm, Sweden
The presentation is focusing on Refugee teenagers along human traffics and being evolved into drug dealers (Long waiting migration process and negative results).
Year 2015 and 2016 many people from conflict zones reached in different developed countries in order to seek asylum a big portion of this groups are unaccompanied minors/ teenagers. Certain reasons were behind that why unaccompanied minors put their life into danger and becoming refugees. Some of them were missed along the way to Europe, USA and Australia and some of them drowned in the water.
When unaccompanied minors reached the target countries they first faced to problem to identify themselves because they lost or they do not have the id documentation and secondly to identify their ages was other obstacle. The waiting to for decision to their application is very long and mostly ended up to negative decisions.
Drug dealers use the opportunity and trying to target them and misuse them in their illegal drug business in addition to that human traffic and those people who are involved with it publicizing in hear of unaccompanied minors whose did not get residence permit to take them in other country to re-apply for asylum.
Girls are also member of unaccompanied minors who face more than boys huge challenges. The presentation will pointed out this issue broadly.
Economic situation: allowance to support refugees is little meanwhile their parents in their home country expect to send money to them. When unaccompanied minors got negative decision to their application must find source of income or if they fall into deportation plan will go to live in hidden accommodations. A challenge beside this situation is even boys and girls will turned to
prostitution the presentation will provide evidence based handout.
Some of the teenager affected to depression and committed to suicide.
This presentation, "Responding to the needs of consumers with complex trauma histories a consumer perspective" focuses on the needs of adult survivors of child abuse, highlighting the frequent