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As Syria’s civil war has raged over the past four years, more than a million refugees have fled into neighboring Lebanon. The Bekaa Valley, which serves as the main passageway between Damascus and Beirut, is now home to the largest concentration of Lebanon’s Syrian refugees. Currently in Lebanon there is one Syrian for every four Lebanese citizens — a population growth that has created a strain on the small villages and towns that bear the responsibility of hosting the refugees. Al Marj, a small city of about 15,000 in the southern end of the Bekaa Valley, is home to a refugee camp where approximately 400 families are living. VICE News traveled to the Bekaa Valley to see how the refugee population is faring as winter fully sets in, and found that the freezing temperatures are only one of their problems. Watch "The War Next Door (Full Length)” - 🤍 Read "Is Lebanon's Hezbollah Sending Fighters to the Iraqi Frontlines?” - 🤍 Subscribe to VICE News here: 🤍 Check out VICE News for more: 🤍 Follow VICE News here: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 More videos from the VICE network: 🤍
The fighting in Ukraine has dramatically pushed up the number of people displaced around the world. The UN says that figure has crossed 100 million for the first time, up from 89.3 million at the end of last year. Syria is suffering the world’s largest displacement crisis. More than 13 million people have either fled the country or have been displaced within its borders since the war began 11 years ago. As Al Jazeera's 🤍Zeina Khodr reports, most live in poverty and without any guarantee of safety. - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍 🤍AljazeeraEnglish #Aljazeeraenglish #News #Syria #SyrianRefugees #Migration
Inflation in Turkey has hit a 24-year high, of just over 80 percent. While everyone has been hit hard by soaring prices, Syrian refugees are one of the most vulnerable groups. Al Jazeera's Resul Serdar reports from Gaziantep, Turkey. Subscribe to our channel 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Find us on Facebook 🤍 Check our website: 🤍 Check out our Instagram page: 🤍 🤍AljazeeraEnglish #Aljazeeraenglish #News #Turkey #Syria #SyrianRefugees #Inflation #Economy #Prices
In 2015, the Suleimans fled to Germany from war-torn Syria. How are they faring? Have they managed to build a new life? While the four Suleiman children have become German citizens - and speak fluent German and have made lots of friends - their parents have had a tougher time fitting in. For four years, the family had to keep moving, until they found a permanent home in Berlin. The children’s father worries about the rest of the family that’s still in Syria. The war there continues to haunt him, so he’s sought psychological help. Their mother is learning German. She hopes that, when her children are a bit older, she can work in Germany as a nurse. The Suleimans are happy to be in Germany, even if it’s taken longer for them to settle in than they’d hoped. A report by Viktoria Kleber. - DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch high-class documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary. Subscribe to: DW Documentary: 🤍 DW Documental (Spanish): 🤍 DW Documentary وثائقية دي دبليو: (Arabic): 🤍 For more visit: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 DW netiquette policy: 🤍
Filmmaker Lior Sperandeo captures the raw emotion of life as a refugee. According to the UN, 865,000 refugees and migrants reached Greece by sea in 2015. See a harrowing landing in this striking short film that captures the poignant story of Syrian people seeking safety and those that come to their aid. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 ➡ Get More Short Film Showcase: 🤍 About Short Film Showcase: A curated collection of the most captivating documentary shorts from filmmakers around the world. See more from National Geographic's Short Film Showcase at 🤍 Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Syrian Refugees: A Human Crisis Revealed in a Powerful Short Film | Short Film Showcase 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
In Jordan, there's intense sympathy for the thousands of refugees who have landed there. But it's illegal for most Syrians to work in that nation, and limited food aid doesn't go very far. So refugees are increasingly making the dangerous journey to Europe, or even back home, because they are struggling to survive in countries that neighbor their own. Special correspondent Jane Arraf reports. View the Full Story/Transcript: 🤍
Thousands of refugees were sleeping rough at Budapest’s Keleti station, waiting for trains to take them to western Europe. Subscribe to The Guardian on YouTube ► 🤍 Then, they just got up and walked. Guardian journalist and filmmaker John Domokos went with them, every step of the way. This is the story of one Syrian family, and those who came out to help The Guardian publishes independent journalism, made possible by supporters. Contribute to The Guardian today ► 🤍 Website ► 🤍 Facebook ► 🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 Instagram ► 🤍 #Syria #Refugees #WeWalkTogether #Hungary #Budapest
Six months ago, a Syrian refugee family let us into their lives as they were about to come to Canada. Adrienne Arsenault checks back in with the Farwans to see how they are adjusting. »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: 🤍 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: 🤍 The National Updates on Twitter: 🤍 The National Updates on Google+: 🤍 »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing seven days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.
More than 60 Australian women and children who have languished in Syrian detention camps for three years. Now, they may be coming home, but can they re-enter society safely? Subscribe: 🤍 Welcome to the YouTube home of The Project, we think you're going to like it here! Watch full episodes of The Project here: 🤍 Check us out on Facebook: 🤍 And Instagram: 🤍 Why not Twitter too: 🤍 #TheProjectTV #Syria #Refugees
It is 2017. The Kalaji family - originally from the besieged Syrian city of Aleppo - seek a new life in the United States with dreams of owning a house and car. They leave their temporary home in Jordan, saying goodbye to beloved family, and move to Philadelphia, where they must adjust to life in a new land. Upon their arrival, the Kalajis seem lucky: They are among the last refugees to make it into the US before Donald Trump's travel ban is implemented. But their private victory over public policy is bittersweet, as they think of their family and the eldest daughter, Ju-Ju, who is pregnant and has remained behind. When they realise they have only three months of financial aid from a refugee resettlement organisation, after which they need to be financially self-sufficient, another harsh reality sets in: They could be displaced and dispossessed all over again. Meet the Syrians chronicles the Kalaji family's first 18 months as they discover both the joys and difficulties of refugee life in the US. - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍
A documentary film crew travels to Greece to capture the perspectives of new arrivals. “I don’t think the human mind is able to understand the suffering we’ve experienced,” says a man in Matthew K. Firpo’s short documentary, Refuge. Filmed on location in 2016 in four different refugee camps across Greece—outside Athens and on the islands of Lesvos and Leros—the film allows victims of the Syrian Civil War to share their experiences. One man describes how his sewing factory was completely destroyed, leaving him penniless and starving. Another man says he was jailed and tortured for attempting to distribute food; his brother was killed shortly thereafter. Some lost everyone and everything. “Wherever I went in Syria, I saw the injured and the dead,” yet another refugee recounts. For Firpo and his production team, Refuge was a passion project fueled by “wanting to know more about the people living these headlines. I wanted to know more about their stories, about what they had lost, what they had left behind, and where they hoped their lives were headed. While news coverage focused on the problem, it often forgot about the human being.” For more information on the film, visit: 🤍 The Atlantic Selects is a showcase of short films from independent creators curated by The Atlantic. Subscribe to The Atlantic on YouTube: 🤍
Many European countries are now welcoming Ukrainian refugees after turning away Syrian refugees escaping a comparable situation. WATCH the ABC News Livestream: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to ABC News: 🤍 WATCH MORE on 🤍 LIKE ABC News on FACEBOOK: 🤍 FOLLOW ABC News on TWITTER: 🤍 #ABCNL #UkraineCrisis #RussianInvasion
Many Syrian refugees living in Turkey fear they could be deported. It comes as Ankara and Damascus attempt to improve relations and the Turkish economy worsens, leading to less sympathy for the refugees. Some opposition parties are capitalising on the anti-refugee sentiment and promising to send Syrians back if they win. Al Jazeera’s 🤍Resul Serdar reports from Turkey's southern city of Gaziantep. - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍 🤍AljazeeraEnglish #Aljazeeraenglish #News #Syria #Turkey #Refugees
Denmark was the first country to sign the UN Refugee Convention in 1951, but it has now become the first European nation to tell Syrian refugees that they must return home. (Subscribe: 🤍 The Scandinavian country has declared Damascus and its surrounding areas safe, stripping nearly 100 Syrian refugees of their residencies and putting hundreds more in danger of being sent back. Syrian women appear to be being particularly targeted, with many fearing for their lives if forced to return. - Follow us on Instagram - 🤍
Over the course of 11 months, Newsnight's Katie Razzall and producer Maria Polachowska chart one family's journey from a war-ravaged Syrian town to a new life in Newcastle. When their son, Omar, is accused of sexual assault, their nightmare continues. After a three-week trial, Omar was found not guilty. This is an extended version of the BBC Newsnight film that was broadcast on Our World. Newsnight is the BBC's flagship news and current affairs TV programme - with analysis, debate, exclusives, and robust interviews. Website: 🤍bbc.co.uk/newsnight YouTube: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Snapchat: 🤍
A video circulating on social media claims to show the "Caravan of Light" – a convoy of Syrian refugees in Turkey – heading for the Greek border, intending to make its way into Europe. But while reports show that plans for a caravan may indeed be underway, this viral video is not all it appears. We explain the details in this edition of Truth or Fake with Vedika Bahl. 🔔 Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 🔴 LIVE - Watch FRANCE 24 English 24/7 here: 🤍 🌍 Read the latest International News and Top Stories: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Discover the news in pictures on Instagram: 🤍
The Syrian refugee crisis is one of the worst in the world, with more than 6 million people internally displaced. Chatham House's Allaa Barri joins CBSN to discuss where refugees are going, and the dire need for humanitarian aid in the country. Subscribe to the CBS News Channel HERE: 🤍 Watch CBSN live HERE: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Instagram HERE: 🤍 Like CBS News on Facebook HERE: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Twitter HERE: 🤍 Get the latest news and best in original reporting from CBS News delivered to your inbox. Subscribe to newsletters HERE: 🤍 Get your news on the go! Download CBS News mobile apps HERE: 🤍 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream CBSN and local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites like Star Trek Discovery anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! 🤍 - CBSN is the first digital streaming news network that will allow Internet-connected consumers to watch live, anchored news coverage on their connected TV and other devices. At launch, the network is available 24/7 and makes all of the resources of CBS News available directly on digital platforms with live, anchored coverage 15 hours each weekday. CBSN. Always On.
The Syrian refugee crisis in numbers - animation Subscribe to the Guardian HERE: 🤍 It started with thousands of people on the streets. It has resulted in millions of people on the move. Syria's civil conflict, two years old and counting, has generated the world's gravest refugee crisis for 20 years, but the numbers only tell part of the story. In this animated film we examine the magnitude of this humanitarian disaster. Watch more video on the Syrian refugee crisis
Syria: a crisis at Fortress Europe's gates. Since the war began in Syria, thousands of refugees have made the precarious journey to Europe, through Turkey, in search of safety. Subscribe to The Guardian ► 🤍 We follow the lives of two refugee families as they encounter people smugglers, border guards and shocking conditions along the way, and find themselves torn apart, not by the war back home, but by a new enemy: 'Fortress Europe'. Support the Guardian charity appeal for the refugee crisis and donate at ► 🤍 Click here for full Guardian article ► 🤍 Get the whole picture ► 🤍 GUARDIAN PLAYLISTS Guardian Investigations ► 🤍 Comment is Free ► 🤍 Guardian Docs ► 🤍 Guardian Animations & Explanations ► 🤍 THE GUARDIAN'S TOP 10 VIDEOS Mos Def force fed in Gitmo procedure ► 🤍 Bangladeshi Sex Workers take steroids ► 🤍 North Korean military parade in slow-mo ► 🤍 Police assault on Ian Tomlinson at G20 ► 🤍 Manny Pacquiao fight highlights ► 🤍 Brick-by-brick women's fencing protest ► 🤍 Trouserless on the Tube ► 🤍 Jesus "would have been an atheist" ► 🤍 Open Heart Surgery ► 🤍 Brick-by-Brick Usain Bolt 2012 Olympic gold ► 🤍
Lebanon’s dire economic crisis – described by the World Bank as one the world’s worst national economic depressions – has had a devastating impact on the most vulnerable families in the country, including Syrian refugees. With the Lebanese currency in freefall and the war in Ukraine further exacerbating soaring prices and widespread shortages of food, fuel, and medicine, many like Mohammad and Asmaa have had to resort to skipping meals or sending their children to work just to survive. It is a similar story for many of the 5.7 million Syrian refugees currently living in Turkey, Lebanon, Jordan, Iraq, and Egypt, as well as the local communities hosting them. Socio-economic turmoil and the continuing aftershocks of the COVID-19 pandemic have pushed ever more families into poverty, creating unprecedented levels of hardship 12 years into Syria’s crisis. Information for media: If you would like to use this video to communicate refugee stories or require B-Roll, transcripts, stills or much more information, please visit our media page: 🤍 - Keep up to date with our latest videos: 🤍 UNHCR, the UN refugee agency, works to protect and assist those fleeing war and persecution. Since 1950, we have helped tens of millions of people find safety and rebuild their lives. With your support, we can restore hope for many more. Read more at 🤍 Support our work with refugees now by subscribing to this channel, liking this video and sharing it with your friends and contacts. Thanks so much for your help.
For many Syrian refugees, life in Turkey has become increasingly difficult. Amid soaring food and transportation costs, public resentment toward the group is growing, and reports of abuse and violence are up. Displaced Syrians were once welcomed into Turkey with open arms. But 11 years on, Syria’s civil war continues with no end in sight. And while Turkey is proud to host the world's largest refugee population - 4 million people, mostly Syrians - the expensive endeavour is now a political flashpoint for President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan. The Turkish lira fell 45 percent last year and inflation hit 80 percent in June - a 24-year high. Citizens are increasingly blaming refugees for taking their jobs and using up precious public resources. Ahead of the 2023 elections, Erdoğan challengers are capitalising on growing anti-refugee sentiment by pledging to relocate Syrians back to their home country en masse. But many Syrians worry that it's not safe enough to go back yet. Despite growing xenophobia toward them, some say they would rather remain in Turkey, where there is relative stability and more opportunities. Others who are tired of being mistreated say they would prefer going to Europe, but are finding it hard to get visas. In this episode of The Stream we ask, are Syrian refugees in Turkey being used as political pawns? Join the conversation: TWITTER: 🤍 FACEBOOK: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel 🤍 #aljazeeraenglish #ajstream #syria
Germany is lifting an eight-year ban on deportations to Syria, creating a way to send people back to the devastated and dangerous country. Officials insist the decision will only affect a very small group of serious offenders including those who have carried out politically motivated crimes, like terrorist attacks, but that has done little to calm rights organisations and many in Berlin’s Syrian community. DW asks: What is driving their fears? What are the consequences of the decision? Why is it happening now? Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Deportation #Germany #Syria
Family life in a Syrian refugee camp: 'A mother must be stronger than a mother' Subscribe to the Guardian HERE: 🤍 Two Syrian women living in Zaatari refugee camp in northern Jordan talk about family life at the camp and the significance water plays ahead of Ramadan. They describe how they tell stories to their children to educate them and remind them of what home life was like back in Syria• Watch more video on the Syrian refugee crisis
Syrians have for a century welcomed over a million refugees from Armenia, Palestine, Iraq and other countries around the region. Now, thanks to a civil war with no end in sight, they are on track to become the source of the world’s largest refugee population. As Jordan, Lebanon, Turkey and other neighbors strive to accommodate millions of Syrians, the risk of making them dependent on emergency aid and forming a “lost generation” remains. Ultimately, though, the safety of displaced Syrians rests with the whole international community. Full episode from the Great Decisions PBS series. 🤍 Narrated by Academy Award nominated actor David Strathairn and produced by the Foreign Policy Association, each half-hour episode of the Great Decisions documentary series tackles a different challenge facing America today. This episode first aired in January 2015. Executive Producer: MacDara King Lead Editor: David Heidelberger info🤍fpa.org
“There is no proper housing, no good life,” a Syrian refugee named Farouk told VICE News correspondent Milène Larsson in Berlin. “There is no good food, no work. Some people have to wait for a year to start learning German. People say it’s our fault, no.” When the migrant crisis began to overwhelm Europe last year, German Chancellor Angela Merkel stood out for her insistence on opening the country to newcomers. More than a million refugees moved in, and now Merkel’s popularity is waning. “Our rooms are very cramped,” Farouk said. “No money, nothing that we can build a life with. There is nothing that gives us hope for tomorrow.” This segment originally aired Nov. 14, 2016, on VICE News Tonight on HBO. Read "Angela Merkel seeks a fourth term as German Chancellor" - 🤍 Subscribe to VICE News here: 🤍 Check out VICE News for more: 🤍 Follow VICE News here: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 More videos from the VICE network: 🤍
Lebanon has long been known for being the sex tourism capital of the Middle East. For years people from around the region have flocked to its “super night clubs” in the hope of meeting and sleeping with women. But the influx of Syrian refugees has pushed more people into the sex industry, with many Syrians turning to prostitution to survive. Benjamin Zand from BBC Pop Up meets Syrian refugees who say they had no other choice but to become prostitutes, and finds out how European women in "super night clubs" are being locked up, by law, everyday. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 World In Pictures 🤍 Big Hitters 🤍 Just Good News 🤍
As Syrian regime bombs started to drop over his hometown of Homs, Mohammed Jassem gathered his two children and wife, and set out for the nearest border. They followed a handful of Syrians fleeing the conflict to the town of Sa’ad Nayel in Lebanon, just west of the border. There they set up a makeshift tent on open farmland, across from a small river. The plan was to stay there for a few months until the fighting died down. It’s been seven years. Today, Jassem pays $100 a month to rent 200 square feet of property in a refugee camp known as 003. His family has grown by two, and he’s drowning in debt, behind on three months of rent, barely earning any money with the few shifts of manual labor he’s able to secure. Lebanon has more Syrian refugees per capita than any other country in the world — roughly 1.5 million. But the country, mired in its own crises, has struggled to provide much in the way of lasting support to its neediest neighbors. Instead, many refugees like Jassem have grown weary of the poor living conditions and limited opportunities for work. It’s gotten so bad, he’s decided to do something he once thought unthinkable: take the Syrian government at its word and accept the plan announced last July to repatriate refugees. Parts of Syria may still be at war. Its infrastructure may be decimated. Jassem’s home in Homs is certainly no longer there, flattened by Russian airstrikes just days after he fled. But he’s joining 90,000 others Syrians who’ve already gone back anyway, according to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. In January, Jassem applied for one-way bus tickets home. “We have had enough,” he told VICE News. “This is it now. We can't take any more. It's all bad here. Everything is sour in Lebanon. There's nothing that's good here.” VICE News traveled to Lebanon earlier this year to see how Syrian refugees are getting by in Lebanon, and to speak with those who’ve decided to return home. Subscribe to VICE News here: 🤍 Check out VICE News for more: 🤍 Follow VICE News here: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 More videos from the VICE network: 🤍
For more: 🤍 Since the outbreak of the Syrian crisis in 2011, a large number of Syrian refugees have fled their homes and went to neighboring countries. Many of the refugees stated that their living conditions were very difficult and that they looked forward to returning home as soon as possible. However, some refugees say America's hegemony is the root of their suffering. #syria #refugees #unhcr #lebanon #turkey Subscribe to us on YouTube: 🤍 Download our APP on Apple Store (iOS): 🤍 Download our APP on Google Play (Android): 🤍
The challenges for Syrian refugees are about to grow in Canada. One year in, refugee assistance benefits are ending. Click here for the full story: 🤍 »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: 🤍 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: 🤍 The National Updates on Twitter: 🤍 The National Updates on Google+: 🤍 »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing seven days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.
It's been almost 10 years since the start of the Syrian conflict. A quarter of the population has been forced into exile – mostly to neighbouring countries like Turkey, Lebanon, Iraq and Jordan. Few have returned to #Syria. Jordan still hosts 1.5 million refugees, according to authorities. Until relatively recently, Syrian #refugees were forbidden from working there legally. But under pressure from the international community, the kingdom changed its laws to allow Syrians to be employed in agriculture, construction, hospitality and industry. Our correspondents report. Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 🤍 Visit our website: 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍
The 800-strong community on the small Greek island Tilos have made 50 refugees feel at home. New arrivals are being given accommodation and residency, as long as they work and integrate. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 World In Pictures 🤍 Big Hitters 🤍 Just Good News 🤍
UNHCR Special Envoy Angelina Jolie speaks with two Syrian women who have suffered the ravages of the war in their country. Ms. Jolie told reporters that "the Syrian crisis here in Jordan and across the region is the most acute humanitarian crisis anywhere in the world today." Refugees from the Syrian conflict, she said, "have left behind a country in which millions of people are displaced... and where at least 93,000 have been killed: the friends, neighbours, fathers, mothers and children of people in this camp today." Read about Angelina Jolie's visit: 🤍 Donate to our Syria appeal: 🤍 - About the United Nations High Commission for Refugees: UNHCR, the UN refugee agency, works to protect and assist those fleeing war and persecution. Since 1950, we have helped tens of millions of people find safety and rebuild their lives. With your support, we can restore hope for many more. Read more at 🤍 UNHCR benefits from the high profile support of its Goodwill Ambassadors and celebrity friends. This includes messages and short films in support of key campaigns, events and emergency appeals, helping give powerful voice to the refugee cause. Support our work with refugees now by subscribing to this channel, liking this video and sharing it with your friends and contacts. Thanks so much for your help. Information for media: If would like you to use this video to communicate refugee stories or require B-Roll, transcripts, stills or much more information, please contact us at drozditb🤍unhcr.org or tibaw🤍unhcr.org.
Boost from Syrian refugees comes as Somalia's economy faces challenges due to pandemic and political unrest #Somalia #Syria
A severe snowstorm has hit camps for internally displaced people in northern Syria, bringing added hardship to thousands already left homeless by more than a decade of conflict. Hundreds of tents have collapsed due to the weight of the snowfall, says the UN, with at least one child killed as a result, while others have been left without shelter or food. #Syria #snowstorm 🔔 Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 🔴 LIVE - Watch FRANCE 24 English 24/7 here: 🤍 🌍 Read the latest International News and Top Stories: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Discover the news in pictures on Instagram: 🤍
Did you know that 1.5 MILLION Syrian refugees have settled in Lebanon since 2011? That's equivalent to 125 million refugees flooding into the United States over the last 7 years. Syria's civil war has resulted in a horrible situation for its innocent people, but it's remarkable to see how Lebanon has opened their arms beyond their means to host these refugees. Today, my friend Georgio and I contacted an NGO (The Humanitarian Foundation for Social Welfare & Education), who escorted us to a refugee camp with about 100 families living inside. I sat down with several families to hear their life stories and see how they have been impacted by the war. I was so nervous before going in because I had never interacted with a Syrian or a refugee before, but I quickly found my comfort zone when I realized they are all people like you and me. They were all so friendly insisting that we stay in their houses longer for tea and coffee and enjoying our time spent together. It was a very touching and emotional day for me, and I sincerely hope that these Syrian refugees get to return home soon. If you'd like to donate for the Syrian refugee's food, health and life (anything will help) please do so on the following link 🇸🇾❤️🇱🇧 🤍 Thanks for watching, and please share your thoughts and comments on Syrian refugees below. Music: Epidemic Sound ► SUBSCRIBE for daily travel videos: 🤍 ► Are you on Instagram? Join me 🤍drewbinsky! ► Travel Blog: 🤍 ESSENTIAL GEAR (these are affiliate links, meaning I make a small commission at no additional cost to you. Your purchase helps me continue making these videos!) ► Panasonic Lumix GH5 (main camera): 🤍 ► DJI Spark (drone): 🤍 ► Go Pro Hero Session 5: 🤍 ► MacBook Pro 15'': 🤍 ► 2TB Lacie External Hardrive: 🤍 ► JOBY Gorilla Tripod: 🤍 ► Osprey 46L Backpack: 🤍 FIND ME ON SOCIAL MEDIA: ►Facebook 🤍drewbinsky: 🤍 (I post daily videos there too!) ►Instagram 🤍drewbinsky: 🤍 ►Snapchat 🤍drewbinsky ►Twitter 🤍drewbinsky: 🤍 MORE ABOUT ME: 🤍 CONTACT ME: drew (at) drewbinsky (dot) com
Last month, the UNHCR Special Envoy Angelina Jolie-Pitt made a return visit to Lebanon to see Hala, a feisty 11-year-old girl she met a year ago and one of 4 million Syrian refugees. Jolie-Pitt introduced her daughter Shiloh to the Syrian family. Hala had escaped Syria in 2013 with her five brothers and sisters. Like many Syrians, their world fell apart with the arrival of the war. Their mother was killed - their father is still missing. They arrived in Lebanon with nothing. Two years on, survival continues to be a challenge. Finding enough food and paying the rent is a constant struggle. See Angelina Jolie-Pitt and Hala's first meeting: 🤍 Information for media: If you would like to use this video to communicate refugee stories or require B-Roll, transcripts, stills or much more information, please contact us at drozditb🤍unhcr.org or tibaw🤍unhcr.org. - Keep up to date with our latest videos: 🤍 UNHCR, the UN refugee agency, works to protect and assist those fleeing war and persecution. Since 1950, we have helped tens of millions of people find safety and rebuild their lives. With your support, we can restore hope for many more. Read more at 🤍 Support our work with refugees now by subscribing to this channel, liking this video and sharing it with your friends and contacts. Thanks so much for your help.
Check out the rest of One Armed Chef over on Munchies: 🤍 The One-Armed Chef is a travel and food show like no other, fronted by a host like no other. Giles Duley is a photographer, humanitarian and chef, and he indulges all of those passions in this documentary series. In it, he meets or reunites with people around the world who have lived through extraordinary struggles or experiences, and occasionally he just meets people making amazing food. The Legacy of War Foundation is an international charity providing support to civilians affected by conflict. They aim to start conversations, build collaborations and support communities. Support at 🤍 Click here to subscribe to VICE: 🤍 About VICE: The Definitive Guide To Enlightening Information. From every corner of the planet, our immersive, caustic, ground-breaking and often bizarre stories have changed the way people think about culture, crime, art, parties, fashion, protest, the internet and other subjects that don't even have names yet. Browse the growing library and discover corners of the world you never knew existed. Welcome to VICE. Connect with VICE: Check out our full video catalog: 🤍 Videos, daily editorial and more: 🤍 More videos from the VICE network: 🤍 Click here to get the best of VICE daily: 🤍 Like VICE on Facebook: 🤍 Follow VICE on Twitter: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 The VICE YouTube Network: VICE: 🤍 MUNCHIES: 🤍 VICE News: 🤍 VICELAND: 🤍 Broadly: 🤍 Noisey: 🤍 Motherboard: 🤍 VICE Sports: 🤍 i-D: 🤍 Waypoint: 🤍
Turkey currently hosts some 3.6 million Syrian refugees. In the country, the ongoing economic crisis is fueling rising xenophobia. Turkish president Recep Tayyip Erdogan is now threatening to send a significant number of refugees in 'safe zones'. "We lived in what they say is a safe zone, and I can tell you, there is nothing safe about it," says one Syrian refugee in Turkey. #Syria #refugee #Turkey 🔔 Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 🔴 LIVE - Watch FRANCE 24 English 24/7 here: 🤍 🌍 Read the latest International News and Top Stories: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Discover the news in pictures on Instagram: 🤍
Devastating conflict in the Syrian Arab Republic has forced a million children to flee their homeland. Eight-year-old Aya is one of them. Subscribe to UNICEF here: 🤍 Read the full story: 🤍 The official UNICEF YouTube channel is your primary destination for the latest news updates from the frontline, documentaries, celebrity appeals, and more about our work to get the rights of every child realized. Click here to see all of our latest trending videos: 🤍 For more about UNICEF's work, visit: 🤍 Follow UNICEF here: UNICEF Connect blog: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Pinterest: 🤍