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Voluntary repatriation is now the predominant solution to refugee crises, yet the responsibilities states of origin bear towards their returning citizens are under-examined. Through a combination of legal and moral analysis and case studies of the troubled repatriations to Guatemala, Bosnia and Mozambique, Megan Bradley develops an original account of the minimum conditions of a 'just return' process. The goal of a just return process must be to recast a new relationship of rights and duties between the state and its returning citizens, and the conditions of just return match the core duties states should provide for all their citizens: equal, effective protection for security and basic human rights, including accountability for violations of these rights. This book evaluates the ways in which different forms of redress such as restitution and compensation may help enable just returns, and traces the emergence and evolution of norms on redress for refugees.