The precise concentration on forced migration becomes essential when recognizing that within a wide migration and growth debate, regarding refugee and displaced people, specifically displaced persons who are forced to leave everything and migrate (IDPs), consist of a separate group.
Sometimes it is not easy to identify between forms of forced or voluntary migration or make an obvious difference due to the mixed, complex, and variable motivation of migrants of mixed migration who travel to find better jobs, earn more money, or avail education opportunities, which is the primary motivation of most of the voluntary migrants, while enforced immigrants take flight from their homes due to armed conflicts, aggression, terror, harassment or usual or human-made disasters and are therefore in need of protection, shelter, and help in meeting their basic needs.
Being driven out by force causes housing loss, ground and belongings, jobs, tangible assets, and other resources are generally caused due to forced displacement and changes in family dynamics and conventional gender roles. It has been conclusively proved that frequent displacement is also the outcome of a lack of food, health problems, other social issues, and public marginalization.
Usually displaced are denied access to services, for example, education and well-being are extremely difficult to obtain because the displaced persons might have left behind the essential documents that would enable them to obtain more entitlements than below the general government handouts in their new place of residence.
In their new environment, they are no longer able to pay for school fees and healthcare and frequently lack conventional support networks. Altogether these conditions shove the displaced into a cycle of resistance, which might raise even feelings of inferiority in those people where an extended displacement situation is passed on to the next generations, such as the situation in Palestine where successive generations are still displaced and still termed refugees.
Due to their helpless status, refugees and additional enforced migrants are usually beneficiaries of short-term compassionate aid given e in situations of great susceptibility after being forced to flee their homes.
However, they are usually not allowed to obtain sustenance from long-term growth programs. This insufficient reaction to the requirements of IDPs and refugees continues to be the major obstruction to durable solutions for compulsorily displaced people.
The constant awareness that concerns of forced dislocation can only be addressed by compassionate means is ill-conceived and has resulted in the extended displacement of millions of forcefully displaced people, unable to find a way for their displacement that can guide them to break from the sequence of dependence on compassionate guidance and move on with their lives.