Promoting legal, sustainable and humane solutions to forced migration.
More than 110 million people worldwide are displaced from their homes — the highest number since the Second World War.
As world leaders grapple with this challenge, there has never been a more important time for innovative and rigorous thinking to promote solutions. The Kaldor Centre’s evidence-based research, analysis and engagement bring a crucial, independent dimension to the debate.
We lead global research on displacement issues, shaping international law, policy and practice. We are renowned for expertise in refugee law and climate-induced displacement.
We work to strengthen refugee protection in Asia-Pacific by shaping national systems and promoting regional cooperation.
We lead principled refugee law and policy reform in Australia through rigorous legal analysis, comparative approaches and proposing alternatives.
This is a centre of excellence that makes a difference in so many ways, not only in the academic field but also down to very concrete examples of differences that are being made for refugee populations.
Research is our engine for impact. Real-world solutions to displacement cannot be developed without deep, evidence-based, long-term thinking. As we look ahead, our research agenda will be ambitious and solutions-oriented.
Innovative, rigorous and forward-thinking research is central to the Kaldor Centre, where scholars are leaders in the national and international discussion about refugee law and policy.
The Kaldor Centre is guided by outstanding thinkers who provide strategic direction, advice and oversight.
Your donation helps us bring sustainable, legal and humane solutions to the world’s refugees and other forced migrants.
Explore Law & Justice study pathways.
The Andrew and Renata Kaldor Centre for International Refugee Law is a unique centre of critical importance. Millions of people all around the world are being forcibly displaced from their homes. All of those who seek principled, practical and humane solutions to the complex and difficult problems faced by refugees everywhere, have a wonderful resource in the Kaldor Centre.
— Catherine Branson, AC KC