With a new bill seeking to further criminalise asylum seekers, the work of a group of volunteers monitoring small boats in the English Channel is all the more vital.
After at least 27 people lost their lives in the deadliest channel crossing on record, hundreds gathered for a vigil outside the Home Office, demanding an end to the hostile environment.
Footballing legend and Twitter sensation Neville Southall takes on the biggest issues of our time. This week it's immigration, and the need for humanity in our society.
After a celebrated run at London's Young Vic, theatre group Good Chance have landed in Paris with their most ambitious project yet: a pop-up theatre where refugees produce the show.
A new play opening at London's Young Vic theatre takes an honest and critical look at the well-intentioned people who volunteered in the Jungle.
In Tough, Journey of a Stateless Man and Calling Home, promising young filmmakers show three different sides of immigration around the world.
Amy Lineham gave 15 men living in a Paris migrant camp disposable cameras, what was captured shows the humanity of the people behind the label.
Gideon Mendel has documented scenes of struggle around the world since the 1980s. His latest project looks to Calais, where he collected possessions left behind.
For refugees stuck in a state of flux in the Calais Jungle, stability and security were already hard to come by. Now impending eviction is only making life even harder.
French authorities to rule on demolishing the Jungle’s self-built restaurants that provide food, support and shelter to refugees.
For refugees arriving in Europe, life remains to be tough. Dangerous journeys end in prejudice and poverty, as European governments continue to turn their backs. Photographer James Rippingale headed to Calais 'Jungle' to capture the faces of the children with their lives suspended, waiting for a new place to call home.
A new exhibition displays work from those camping in Calais, volunteers and emerging artists, forcing us to reconsider both the diluted identities of migrants, and our own high-brow preconceptions of art.