Last modified
22 Jan 2019

Co-led by International Organization for Migration (IOM) and United Nations Refugee Agency (UNHCR) for natural disasters and conflict-induced IDP situations respectively, the Global Camp Coordination and Camp Management Cluster benefits from the membership of many partner agencies, as well as support from academic and private sector partners. At the country level, Camp Coordination and Camp Management is a vital humanitarian mechanism as it facilitates protection and assistance to displaced populations.

Global CCCM Cluster actors ensure that systems are in place to meet minimal humanitarian standards: duplication is prevented and gaps address; using camps or camp-like settings as a last resort to provide assistance and protection to affected populations and exploring how to best provide services out of camps.


IOM continues to develop standards, policies and tools in close consultation with various partners at field level, particularly with focus on participation of women and youth in the community and governance structure in camp and camp-like settings as a mean towards prevention and mitigation of Gender-Based Violence (GBV)). Recognizing that many IDPs also seek refuge outside camps, the cluster is increasing its attention to urban and outside camo displacement.


IOM's CCCM activities seek to improve field response in displacement sites and links with host communities, prepare national authorities as well as cluster members and partners for improved humanitarian responses, contribute to disaster risk reduction, and strive for holistic community support raising accountability to affected populations.


One of the systems used by the IOM's CCCM teams is the Displacement Tracking Matrix (DTM). DTM is a key information management system, composed of a variety of tools, operations, and processes designed and develop to track and monitor populations in displacement during crises and inform the response of CCCM and other humanitarian actors. 





ACTED (Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development) is a non-governmental organization with headquarters in Paris, founded in 1993. Independent, private and not-for-profit, ACTED respects a strict political and religious impartiality and operates according to principles of non-discrimination and transparency.


The Danish Refugee Council is currently implementing activities within nine sectors, namely: Housing and small-scale infrastructure, Income generation through grant and micro-finance, Food security & agricultural rehabilitation and development, Displacement-related law and information, Social rehabilitation, NGO networking and capacity development, Humanitarian mine action, Information management and coordination and Emergency logistics and transport management.


IOM co-chairs the CCCM Cluster together with UNHCR. IOM is dedicated to promoting humane and orderly migration for the benefit of all. It does so by providing services and advice to governments and migrants.

The LWF Department for World Service is the internationally recognized humanitarian and development arm of the Lutheran World Federation (LWF). The Department for World Service is a member of ACT Alliance and provides humanitarian aid and assists in rehabilitation and development in almost 40 countries.

NRC promotes and protects the rights of people who have been forced to flee their countries, or their homes within their countries. It is the only Norwegian organisation that specialises in international efforts aimed at this target group.

The majority of our approximately 3000 staff members are national employees in NRC’s projects in around 20 countries in Africa, Asia, America and Europe. All our projects are run from a small and efficient administration in Oslo. 

UNHCR co-chairs the CCCM Cluster together with IOM. UNHCR's primary purpose is to safeguard the rights and well-being of refugees. It strives to ensure that everyone can exercise the right to seek asylum and find safe refuge in another State, with the option to return home voluntarily, integrate locally or to resettle in a third country. 

In more than five decades, the agency has helped people restart their lives. Today, a staff of some 7,685 people in more than 125 countries continues to help some 33.9 million persons.