In a very short space of time, the Russian invasion of Ukraine has triggered a profound humanitarian and refugee crisis. For the first time since the Cold War ended 30 years ago – leading to the breakup of Yugoslavia – a crisis is causing displacement within the European border.
The map shows the total numbers of refugees from Ukraine, by host country, as of 24 February and onwards, according to data recorded and published by UNHCR.
Poland, Hungary, Slovakia, Slovakia, Russia, Moldova and Romania have received the most refugees so far. A few hundred thousand have reportedly gone to other European countries, which are not currently specified by UNHCR.
The table shows the total numbers of refugees from Ukraine, by host country, as of 24 February and onwards, according to the recorded and published data from UNHCR. It also presents the percentages of refugees that each country has received out of the total number of people who have left Ukraine. It is noted that a few hundred thousand refugees have reportedly gone to other European countries, other than those mentioned by name in the table. At present, these are not specified by UNHCR.
The chart shows the daily number of refugees from Ukraine to any country, from 24 February onwards, according to the recorded and published data from UNHCR. It is noted that the data are published by the source daily at 12:00 CET. This means that data for the last reporting day may be affected by currently incomplete records.
The evolution of daily arrivals of refugees from Ukraine in Greece is visualized in the graph above, according to data published by the Greek Ministry of Migration and Asylum.
*Graphs are constantly updated according to the latest data published by UNHCR. They are licensed under a Creative Commons license (CC BY-NC 4.0) and are freely available to anyone interested: as long as their use will not be commercial, you can reproduce them and/or embed them on your own website, with attribution to the source of the charts.