In Lebanon, few Syrian refugees know how to register to get the COVID-19 vaccine
The rocky geography of Arsal complicates anti-flooding strategies, but the harrowing conditions in refugee camps are not the result of a natural disaster but rather a policy product.
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.
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.
In the first half of 2020, 27,410 Syrians were at risk of eviction and 4,613 individuals were evicted in Lebanon.
On Tuesday, August 4, 2020, at 06:07 pm, 2,750 tons of ammonium nitrate exploded and shook the Lebanese capital of Beirut, devastating entire neighborhoods.
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.
What is considered mundane is often revealing. Take a look into a day in the life of displaced children in an Idlib IDP camp.
VIDEO: Lives of 125 Syrian kidney failure patients in Jordan threatened after funding cut for life-saving dialysis treatment
Omar Diab’s kidneys are failing him. The 46-year-old Syrian refugee—too [...]
Darayya, once a quiet suburb southwest of central Damascus, was [...]