This work researches issues of forced migration(Refugees, IDPs), conflict, home, human rights, protractedness and solutions to displacement in West Africa and Southern-eastern Asia. It studies the extent of displaced persons' inclusion in, and policy articulations about resolving their protracted displacement. Theoretical and analytical insights are drawn from the socio-spatial production of space, actor-oriented perspectives, policy narratives and the ontological security of actors. A qualitative method of inquiry is used. Specifically, a range of short to long-term ethnographic approaches help to analyse certain constructions and practices around space, place, (de)territoriality, nation-state and home in the context of displaced person's rights. Some dominant ways in which socio-spatial space tends to be perceived, conceived and practiced to the exclusion of other spaces is examined. It argues for multiplicity and variability in imaginings of home. It should be especially relevant for professionals, academics, students and all who are interested in the dynamics of forced migration, humanitarian efforts at and sustained inclusion of displaced persons in addressing displacement.