Engaged in the development of our home country Nigeria
The Nigerians in Diaspora Organisation Europe is the European arm of a global Nigerian Diaspora network. Established in the year 2000 and registered in England and Wales in 2002 under the Companies Act, the organization’s Headquarters is in London from where it serves its 19 Regional Chapters in 18 European Countries.
NIDOE provides an umbrella to all Nigerians in Europe. In concert with the other continental arms of NIDO in the Americas, Asia and Africa, the organization is the largest assembly of Nigerians worldwide.
The Government of Nigeria recognizes the organization as an official platform through which individual Nigerian Diaspora, their Community Organizations, and Corporate Bodies can channel their developmental efforts to Nigeria. In this sense, the organization partners with Nigerian Community / Professional Organizations as well as public and private businesses in focused areas such as Foreign Direct Investment (FDI), professional networking, stakeholder advocacy, medical missions, educational support and skills transfer to Nigeria.
The Nigerians in Diaspora Organisation Europe is the European arm of a global Nigerian Diaspora network. Established in the year 2000 and registered in England and Wales in 2002 under the Companies Act.
The central vision of NIDO Europe is to bring Nigerians living in europe together and to identify those willing to offer their skills to assist Nigeria’s national development. Which will be needed in developmental projects.
Our primary objectives are to promote, support and encourage global trade awareness and moral consciousness that promote positive business climate between Nigeria and Europe also improve the image of Nigeria.
Nine African migrants who benefited from IOM's legal counselling
following a recent spate of anti-foreigner violence in the
Calabrian town of Rosarno have been issued with temporary residence permits for reasons of social protection under Article 18 of the Italian Immigration Act.
The migrants were part of a group of several hundred mostly
sub-Saharan farm workers who were exploited by corrupt employers in
citrus farms, working up to 12 hours a day with little or no pay
and who were forced to live in inhumane conditions in makeshift
huts and abandoned factories.
"An IOM team met the undocumented migrants in an Expulsion and
Identification Centre of the southern town of Bari, where many had
been transferred right after the January riots. We listened to
their testimonies and they provided us with key information on how
they were exploited in Calabria," says Simona Moscarelli, IOM's
legal expert in Rome.
Working with a network of Italian counter-trafficking NGOs, IOM
then organized the transfer of the migrants to shelters in various
parts of the country.
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