For Syrians, the past is long gone, while the future—a homeland free of Assad—is forbidden, writes Yassin al-Haj Saleh in this reflection on exile, time, and revolution.
With Lebanon’s authorities now obliging Syrian refugees to sign pledges not to have relationships with Lebanese women, the country has further debased its once-proud tradition of human rights, argues Makram Rabah.
At the UN last week, Lebanese President Michel Aoun made a dishonest case for the safety of Syrian refugees’ return.
An interview with Yassin al-Haj Saleh, the ‘voice of conscience’ of the Syrian revolution, translated from Flemish into English by: Jorn Decock.
Rouba Mhaissen explains what it's like to manage a local humanitarian organization working with Syrians and the difficulties that come with the role.
Maya Schkolne examines how the human rights framework operates as an apparatus for punishment and exclusion of migrants and refugees.
To the outside world, Sami and Ahmed are two other refugees trying to make it in Europe, but in their own words, they are revolutionaries who stood on the right side of history.
Based on her observations and experience of events, Lama Rajeh reflects on the social environment, the history and the brief revolutionary phase of al-Midan neighborhood in Damascus.
A Syrian woman from Aleppo seeks asylum in the Netherlands, but as she becomes a ‘refugee’, she wrestles with the meaning and reality of her ‘estrangement’.