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We collected information about these partnerships primarily through news articles and through online sources created by partners, so the data may not reflect on-the-ground realities. When possible, we conducted follow-up interviews to verify our data, but some information may be out of date.

This tracker is not a comprehensive database of every private-public collaboration that helps refugees. We only included partnerships with at least one private-sector partner that directly helped, worked with, or hired refugees.

We will continue to improve the depth of this tool’s data and the breadth of its coverage consistent with our definition of partnerships. To suggest new partnerships or flag outdated information, please contact Ammar Malik at

For more information about private-public partnerships to support refugees, please read the accompanying research report and case studies of partnerships in Jordan and in Uganda.


This feature was funded by the US Department of State’s Bureau of Population, Refugees, and Migration. We are grateful to them and to all our funders, who make it possible for Urban to advance its mission. The views expressed are those of the authors and should not be attributed to the Urban Institute, its trustees, or its funders. Funders do not determine our research findings or the insights and recommendations of our experts. More information on our funding principles is available here. Read our terms of service here.

We also thank Charles Cadwell of the Urban Institute for his valuable input on conceptual issues and Rachel Wilder for her expert research assistance.

Daniel Matos
Serena Lei