Norveç'teki Mültecilerle Diyalog

Mülteci karşıtı siyaset tüm dünyada yükselişte, ancak bu eğilime sorular sormaya ve hakkında konuşulan kişileri tanımaya cesaret ederek karşı çıkabiliriz.

Story by Lene Mortensen. Translated by Büşra Çavundur
Norway, Northern Europe
Published on May 12, 2020

Reading time: 3 minutes

This story is also available in GB de es



"Bizimle konuşun; bizim hakkımızda ve ,kesinlikle, bizim adımıza değil."

Bunlar Lübnan'daki Suriyeli mültecilere yardım eden insan hakları savunucusu Rouba Mhaissen'in sözleri. Bu sözler aklımda yer etti. Küresel olarak, mültecilerle ilgili tartışmalar giderek siyasallaşıyor. Bazılarının ülkenin Yunanistan'daki mülteci kamplarından aileleri kabul etmesini talep ettiği, sağcı siyasi partilerinse göçmenleri kabul etmenin daha fazla mülteciyi Avrupa'ya gelmeye teşvik edeceğini iddia ettiği Norveç'te bu durum aşikarlık kazandı. Norveçli öğrenciler ve mülteciler arasındaki iletişime aracı biri olarak, diyalog kurmanın bu siyasi eğilimleri azaltmanın anahtarı olduğuna inanıyorum. Mültecilerin karmaşık durumlarını daha iyi anlamak için, özellikle de küresel olarak sığınma talep eden insan sayısı arttıkça, mültecilere hikayelerini anlatabilecekleri bir alan yaratmak hayati önem taşıyor. 

Bergen, Norveç'teki Rafto Vakfı'nda[1] diyalog yoluyla insan hakları öğretiyorum ve 13-19 yaşlarındaki Norveçli öğrencilere insan hakları ve göç konularında dersler veriyorum. Göç dersinin sonunda öğrencilere bir mülteciyle karşılaşsalar ona ne soracaklarını soruyorum. Sorularını dinledikten sonra onlara bir ziyaretçimizin olacağını söylüyorum: Ülkesinden kaçmak zorunda kalan ve şimdi Norveç'te mülteci olarak ikamet eden biri. Öğrenciler onun hikayesini dinliyor ve bir diyalog kuruyor. Öğrencilerim çok konuşkandır ve misafirimizin söyledikleri ilgilerini cezbediyor. Yabancılar arasında diyalog yoluyla ilişkiler kurmak, ev sahibi ülke vatandaşlarının sığınak sağlama ve emniyet ve koruma gereksinimi duyanların haklarını savunma ihtiyacını anlamaları için çok önemlidir.

Norveç'teki mültecilerin siyasallaşmasını azaltmanın en iyi yolunun, katılımcıların ve sığınma talep eden kişilerin birbirlerine soru sorabilecekleri diyalogları kolaylaştırmak olduğuna inanıyorum. Sınıfımda böyle bir karşılaşmanın öğrenciler ve mülteci arasında bir bağ oluşturduğunu kendi gözlerimle gördüm. Bu ortamda, öğrenciler benzersiz bir bakış açısıyla tanışır ve bu da sınıf dışındaki tartışmalar için yeni bakış açılarını besler.

Rouba'nın sözleri benim için çok anlamlıydı çünkü hem mültecilere hikayelerini anlatabilecekleri bir alan yaratmanın olumlu etkilerini hem de sığınma talep edenlerin sesleri susturulduğunda medyada ortaya çıkan tehlikeli retoriği gözlemledim. Mülteci karşıtı siyaset tüm dünyada yükselişte, ancak bu eğilime sorular sormaya ve hakkında konuşulan kişileri tanımaya cesaret ederek karşı çıkabiliriz. 


Dipnot

[1] Rafto Vakfı, insan haklarının küresel olarak desteklenmesine adanmış kar amacı gütmeyen ve tarafsız bir kuruluştur, bağlantıyı şu adreste bulabilirsiniz: https://www.rafto.no/


How does this story make you feel?

Follow us on Social Media

Talk about this Story

Subscribe to our Monthly Newsletter

* indicates required

Lene Mortensen

Lene Mortensen

Hi, I'm Lene! I study economy and business administration at the Norwegian School of Economics in the mountainous city of Bergen. The topics of business and human rights and sustainable economics are of special interest to me, and I love to meet new people and learn more about this strange world we find ourselves in.

Other Stories in Türkçe

> Germany
İki Ülkenin Hikâyesi: II. Bölüm

A story by Janina Cymborski

Doğu ve Batı Almanya arasında algılanan farklılıklar, yalnızca İkinci Dünya Savaşı'ndan sonraki ayrılığa değil, aynı zamanda iki Almanya’nın Birleşmesini izleyen olaylara da dayanmaktadır. Birlik takdire şayan bir hedef olsa da, farklılıkları kabul etmek bir şeylerin değerini daha iyi anlamamızı sağlayabilir.

> Read More

> Germany
İki Ülkenin Hikâyesi: I. Bölüm

A story by Janina Cymborski

Doğu ve Batı Almanya arasında algılanan farklılıklar, yalnızca İkinci Dünya Savaşı'ndan sonraki ayrılığa değil, aynı zamanda iki Almanya’nın Birleşmesini izleyen olaylara da dayanmaktadır. Birlik takdire şayan bir hedef olsa da, farklılıkları kabul etmek bir şeylerin değerini daha iyi anlamamızı sağlayabilir.

> Read More

> Belize
Cinsiyetsiz Tuvaletler - Güvenli Bir Yer Elimizden Mi Alınıyor?

A story by Robin Schaffer

Göğüsleriniz ve vajinanızın savunmasızlığından ötürü ayrımcılık, taciz ve saldırıyla karşı karşıya kaldığınız anda, peşinde oldukları şey vücudunuzdur.

> Read More


Show all

Topic: Migration

Fortunat Miarintsoa Andrianimanana
> Madagascar
Every Passport Has A Story

A story by Fortunat Miarintsoa Andrianimanana

Despite this huge unfairness, because nobody chooses a particular passport at birth, some people have to go through it.

> Read More

> Norway
Dialogue with Refugees in Norway

A story by Lene Mortensen

Anti-refugee politics is on the rise all over the world, but we can counter this trend by daring to ask questions and get to know those who are being spoken about.

> Read More

> Chile
Being a Migrant in Chile

A story by Juan Carlos Pérez Jerez

To be an immigrant in Chile means that you migrate all day, every day.

> Read More

Get involved

At Correspondents of the World, we want to contribute to a better understanding of one another in a world that seems to get smaller by the day - but somehow neglects to bring people closer together as well. We think that one of the most frequent reasons for misunderstanding and unnecessarily heated debates is that we don't really understand how each of us is affected differently by global issues.

Our aim is to change that with every personal story we share.

Share Your Story

Community Worldwide

Correspondents of the World is not just this website, but also a great community of people from all over the world. While face-to-face meetings are difficult at the moment, our Facebook Community Group is THE place to be to meet other people invested in Correspondents of the World. We are currently running a series of online-tea talks to get to know each other better.

Join Our Community

EXPLORE TOPIC Migration

> Iran
I Wish Home Was a Better Place to Live In

A story by Noosha

Immigration is difficult. Being away from family and friends, learning a new language and always being a second-class citizen (especially if you are from the Middle East). And if you get old, starting again from nothing.

> Read More

Or read it in de es kr

> Turkey
So Far No Matter How Close

A story by Merve Vardarli

Throughout years migration has become the epicenter of our lives. What does it mean to become an immigrant?

> Read More

Or read it in de kr

Fortunat Miarintsoa Andrianimanana
> Madagascar
Every Passport Has A Story

A story by Fortunat Miarintsoa Andrianimanana

Despite this huge unfairness, because nobody chooses a particular passport at birth, some people have to go through it.

> Read More

Or read it in de tr

> South Korea
An Alien From the Same Planet

A story by Veronica Burgstaller

It has to be remembered that through all these moving places, I stayed the same person, I had my Austrian passport, I was half Austrian and half Indonesian: yet in Indonesia, I may have been an expat, in England an immigrant, in Korea - a constant struggle to become somewhat included. It is clear that the power as to who I am is not in my hands.

> Read More

Or read it in de kr tr

> Norway
Dialogue with Refugees in Norway

A story by Lene Mortensen

Anti-refugee politics is on the rise all over the world, but we can counter this trend by daring to ask questions and get to know those who are being spoken about.

> Read More

Or read it in de es tr

> Chile
Being a Migrant in Chile

A story by Juan Carlos Pérez Jerez

To be an immigrant in Chile means that you migrate all day, every day.

> Read More

Or read it in es

Global Issues Through Local Eyes

We are Correspondents of the World, an online platform where people from all over the world share their personal stories in relation to global development. We try to collect stories from people of all ages and genders, people with different social and religious backgrounds and people with all kinds of political opinions in order to get a fuller picture of what is going on behind the big news.

Our Correspondents

At Correspondents of the World we invite everyone to share their own story. This means we don't have professional writers or skilled interviewers. We believe that this approach offers a whole new perspective on topics we normally only read about in the news - if at all. And in case you wondered: Everyone includes you as well. Do you have a story to share? Reach out to us and let us know!

Share Your Story

Our Community

Although we just started a few months ago, we already have a great community of people from all over the world. While face-to-face meetings are difficult at the moment, our Facebook Community Group is THE place to be to meet other people invested in Correspondents of the World. We are currently running a series of online-tea talks to get to know each other better.

Join Our Community

Vision

At Correspondents of the World, we want to contribute to a better understanding of one another in a world that seems to get smaller by the day - but somehow neglects to bring people closer together as well. We think that one of the most frequent reasons for misunderstanding and unnecessarily heated debates is that we don't really understand how each of us is affected differently by global issues.

Our aim is to change that with every personal story we share.

Topics

We believe in quality over quantity. To start off with, we collect personal stories that relate to our correspondents' experiences with five global topics:

Environment

Discussions about the environment often center on grim, impersonal figures. Among the numbers and warnings, it is easy to forget that all of these statistics actually also affect us - in very different ways. We believe that in order to understand the immensity of environmental topics and global climate change, we need the personal stories of our correspondents.

Gender

Gender is the assumption of a "normal". Unmet expectations of what is normal are a world-wide cause for violence. We hope that the stories of our correspondents will help us to better understand the effects of global developments related to gender and sexuality, and to reveal outdated concepts that have been reinforced for centuries.

Migration

Our correspondents write about migration because it is a deeply personal topic that is often dehumanized. People quickly become foreigners, refugees - a "they". But: we have always been migrating, and we always will. For millions of different reasons. By sharing personal stories about migration, we hope to re-humanize this global topic.

Liberation

We want to support the demand for justice by spotlighting the personal stories of people who seek liberation in all its different forms. Our correspondents share their individual experiences in creating equality. We hope that for some this will be an encouragement to continue their own struggle against inequality and oppression - and for some an encouragement to get involved.

Corona Virus

2020 is a year different from others before - not least because of the Corona pandemic. The worldwide spread of a highly contagious virus is something that affects all of us in very different ways. To get a better picture of how the pandemic's plethora of explicit and implicit consequences influences our everyday life, we share lockdown stories from correspondents all over the world.

Get Involved

We believe that every single personal story contributes to a better understanding of the complex world we live in - and the people we share it with. That includes yours! We would be really happy if you would like to share your story, too, and join our community.

Share Your Story

Growing Fast

Although we started just over a year ago, Correspondents of the World has a quickly growing community of correspondents - and a dedicated team of editors, translators and country managers.

47

Correspondents

53

Stories

34

Countries

95

Translations

Contact

Correspondents of the World is as much a community as an online platform. Please feel free to contact us for whatever reason!

Message Us

Message on WhatsApp

Call Us

Joost: +31 6 30273938