Ms Wendy Abbey, Acting Executive Director, Human Rights Advocacy Centre told a press conference that the report was an investigation that brought to bear the circumstances under which 42 suspected ex-combatants from Cote d™Ivoire were arrested and the conditions at the camp.
Ms Abbey said the report would help stakeholders and government institutions to analyze the lawful requirements when it came to human rights and the rights of refugees in the country.
She said the Ampain Refugee Camp was an unfenced facility, which currently held around 4,200 refugees but had in the past accommodated up to 6,700 people with a huge problem of inadequacy.
Ms Abbey, however, urged stakeholders to help come out with measures to help migrants, who in the face of conflicts had found themselves at the borders of the country.
Mr Kenneth Dzirasah, Chairman of the Ghana Refugee Board, in an address at the launch, gave the assurance that the country™s borders would be opened for people in need for safety and for the protection of human rights.
He said the board was faced with huge challenges as far as shelter and the physical security of the migrants were concerned.
Mr Dzirasah explained that the Ampain Refugee Camp was below standard hence the need to improve on the facilities.
He said government was working with National Disaster Management Organisations (NADMO) and in time would provide schools.
Mr Lawrence Amesu, Director Amnesty International Ghana, said the issue of refugees continued to be a paramount concern as Ghana played host to refugees, especially from the Sub-region of West Africa.
He said inadequate land and traditional leaders™ refusal to release land to house refugees were a situation amounting to migrant™s insecurities in the country.
Mr Amesu called for training programmes for stakeholders, including the security agencies, responsible for refugees and migrants.