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.
The stigma, misinformation about the virus and the reluctance to report to authorities augur a dark scenario for the overcrowded Syrian refugee camps in Lebanon.
Pictures taken inside Idlib province show how the rising COVID-19 pandemic is impacting daily life in the northwest province.
The “Widows’ Camp,” a space where Syrian women uprooted by war and trapped in a patriarchal society embark on a quest to claim their own space.
Wildfires engulf Syria’s coasts for the second time this summer displacing as many as 25,000 people from affected areas.
In the first half of 2020, 27,410 Syrians were at risk of eviction and 4,613 individuals were evicted in Lebanon.
Every sunset, as the sounds of the city fade, the ‘hamamati’ (pigeon trainers in Arabic) let dozens of their birds reclaim the sky of the Lebanese capital.
As Damascus locks down to prevent the spread of Coronavirus, a dire economic situation gets worse.
One-third of all buildings in the analyzed areas of southern Idlib had been destroyed, while the two displacement camps examined grew by 100 and 177 percent since 2017