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Canada
Practice Relating to Rule 131. Treatment of Displaced Persons
Canada’s LOAC Manual (1999) provides, with respect to non-international armed conflicts: “If [civilians] do have to be displaced, arrangements must be made, if possible, for their shelter, hygiene, health … and nutrition.” 
Canada, The Law of Armed Conflict at the Operational and Tactical Level, Office of the Judge Advocate General, 1999, p. 17-5, § 41.
Canada’s LOAC Manual (2001) states in its chapter on non-international armed conflicts: “If [civilians] do have to be displaced, arrangements must be made, if possible, for their shelter, hygiene, health, safety and nutrition.” 
Canada, The Law of Armed Conflict at the Operational and Tactical Levels, Office of the Judge Advocate General, 13 August 2001, § 1724.
In 2011, in the XXXX case, the Immigration Division of Canada’s Immigration and Refugee Board declared Mr. XXXX inadmissible to Canada on grounds of, inter alia, alleged complicity in crimes against humanity. The Division stated:
158. … [B]etween the start of the 1960s and the fall of the Lt.-Col. Mengistu’s regime in February 1992 various rebel groups and national liberations fronts engaged in wars of liberation with the Ethiopian government based in Addis Ababa. That war lasted thirty years and cost the lives of … untold numbers of victims. One of the leading rebel groups / liberation fronts was the EPLF [Eritrean People’s Liberation Front] …
197. … The Amnesty International report [for 1992] states that the EPLF forcibly expelled about 120,000 people from Eritrea in June 1992. About 120,000 people were expelled. 80,000 were captured Ethiopian government soldiers and dependants. However, the persons expelled also included civilians such as Ethiopian teachers and former officials. According to the Amnesty International Report the people were put across the border without transport[,] resulting in hundreds dying of starvation or illness in transit camps or while making their way south. The acts, which are offences under the Crimes Against Humanity and War Crimes Act, were perpetrated in a widespread and systematic fashion against a civilian population. 
Canada, Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada, XXXX case, Reasons and Decision, 17 January 2011, §§ 158 and 197.
Canada’s LOAC Manual (1999) provides, with respect to non-international armed conflicts: “If [civilians] do have to be displaced, arrangements must be made, if possible, for their … safety.” 
Canada, The Law of Armed Conflict at the Operational and Tactical Level, Office of the Judge Advocate General, 1999, p. 17-5, § 41.
Canada’s LOAC Manual (2001) states in its chapter on non-international armed conflicts: “If [civilians] do have to be displaced, arrangements must be made, if possible, for their shelter, hygiene, health, safety and nutrition.” 
Canada, The Law of Armed Conflict at the Operational and Tactical Levels, Office of the Judge Advocate General, 13 August 2001, § 1724.
In 2005, in a statement before the UN Commission on Human Rights on the human rights situation in Sudan, made on behalf of Canada, Australia and New Zealand, the representative of Canada stated:
Armed groups carry out attacks against internally displaced people, terrorizing them and robbing them of any hope for security … We urge the Government of Sudan to … protect civilians, in particular, individuals living in camps as a result of being internally displaced. 
Canada, Statement by the representative of Canada before the UN Commission on Human Rights on the human rights situation in Sudan, made on behalf of Canada, Australia and New Zealand, 2005, p. 1.
In 2005, in response to a question relating, inter alia, to the provision of assistance to Palestinian refugees, Canada’s Minister of Foreign Affairs stated:
The United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestinian refugees, the UNRWA, was established prior to the refugee convention relating to the status of refugees. It was given specific authority to provide assistance to Palestinian refugees.
Reflecting this unique political situation of the Palestinian refugees, the international community, through the UN General Assembly, requires UNRWA to continue to provide humanitarian assistance pending a political situation. 
Canada, House of Commons Debates, Statement by the Minister of Foreign Affairs, 16 June 2005, Canadian Yearbook of International Law, 2005, volume XLIII, p. 587.
In 2012, in a statement on the strengthening of the coordination of humanitarian and disaster relief assistance of the United Nations, the permanent representative of Canada stated:
We recognize the immense pressure that the influx of refugees [from Syria] is placing on refugee host countries and communities. We commend the generosity of neighbouring states – Turkey, Jordan, Lebanon and Iraq – in welcoming refugees fleeing the violence in Syria. Their generosity is borne from a genuine spirit of humanitarianism. 
Canada, Statement by the permanent representative of Canada on the strengthening of the coordination of humanitarian and disaster relief assistance of the United Nations, 13 December 2012.
In 2013, Canada’s Office of the Prime Minister issued a press release entitled “PM announces further support to those affected by the ongoing conflict in Syria”, which stated:
Canada is providing $90 million in support to humanitarian organizations operating in Syria and in refugee-hosting countries with a view to urgently provide food, clean water and sanitation, emergency health care, shelter, and protection for populations affected by the Syrian crisis. 
Canada, Office of the Prime Minister, “PM announces further support to those affected by the ongoing conflict in Syria”, Press Release, 17 June 2013.
In 2013, Canada’s Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development issued a press release entitled “Canada Outlines Humanitarian Assistance in Response to Syrian Crisis”, which stated:
Canada’s humanitarian assistance will address the urgent needs of up to 6.8 million conflict-affected people (including 3.1 million children) living in Syria, 4.25 million of whom are internally displaced. It will also help address the urgent needs of close to two million refugees from Syria in neighbouring countries and Nord Africa.
“Canada is helping to ensure that Syrian people affected by the crisis receive the life-saving emergency support they need,” said Minister Paradis. “Canada’s support will help to ensure that emergency health services, shelter, food, water and protection are provided to the most vulnerable people affected by the conflict both inside Syria and in neighbouring countries.” 
Canada, Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development, “Canada Outlines Humanitarian Assistance in Response to Syrian Crisis”, Press Release, 28 August 2013.
In 2013, in a statement during the 68th Session of the UN General Assembly, the Minister of Foreign Affairs of Canada stated: “I commend the work of the UNHCR in providing assistance to the refugees fleeing this terrible conflict [in Syria], and the generosity of Syria’s neighbours in providing safe havens.” 
Canada, Address by the Minister of Foreign Affairs during the 68th Session of the UN General Assembly, 30 September 2013.
In 2013, Canada’s Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development issued a press release entitled “Canada outlines humanitarian assistance in response to Syrian crisis”, which stated:
Canada’s humanitarian assistance will help address the urgent needs of more than eight million conflict-affected and displaced persons living in Syria and in the region, more than four million of whom are children.
Canada’s support will provide emergency shelter, food, nutrition, clean water and sanitation, education, and basic health services, including psycho-social and gender-based violence support.
“The Syrian people have been subject to appalling levels of violence and brutality and we continue to call on all parties to the conflict to provide unhindered humanitarian access and allow for the safe delivery of emergency relief to those in need,” added Minister Paradis. “Canada will continue working to meet the basic needs of conflict-affected Syrians living in the country, as well as Syrian refugees who have sought asylum in neighbouring countries.” 
Canada, Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development, “Canada outlines humanitarian assistance in response to Syrian crisis”, Press Release, 10 October 2013.