In Idlib’s most dangerous corner, a young nature photographer documents the forgotten aspects of everyday life, clinging to the beauty of Syria’s green province.
The latest regime strikes on northwest Syria have claimed lives and disrupted the harvest, pushing farmers underground to escape indiscriminate bombings and the illegal targeting of agricultural areas.
The wheat harvest is starting in northeast Syria amidst a regional drought. Local farmers expect very poor yields, which will have dire consequences as nearly 60% of Syrians are already food insecure.
Turkey’s blocking of the Euphrates River water flow threatens northeast Syria with multiple short- and long-term disasters
A fire on an oil tanker off the coast of Syria is the latest incident in a series affecting Iran’s maritime supply line of crude oil to Syria. The Iran-Syria oil line represents a rising source of environmental risk for the entire region.
Nature is another victim of the conflict in Syria, once referred to by some as the environmental “crown jewel” of the Middle East. Inside the country and abroad, nature lovers still strive to monitor and preserve this natural heritage.
For the tenth consecutive winter, too little has been done to spare thousands of internally displaced persons (IDPs) in northwestern Syria from their annual nightmare.
The absence of a central medical incinerator or dedicated incinerators in coronavirus centers to dispose of waste challenges the medical sector.
Standing inside a flooded tent in the Umm Jaran informal camp, in the northern countryside of Idlib, Sharif Abu Khlaif was unable to describe their suffering.
In Jordan, 6,000 to 7,000 people work informally in waste recovery and recycling. Despite social stigma, this work brings an income to Jordan’s most vulnerable.