Syrian refugees in Lebanon are facing a brutal crackdown by Lebanese authorities.
A severe economic and financial crisis is causing tremendous hardship for the people of Lebanon, a quarter of whom are refugees
To avert a catastrophe in Lebanon, foreign donors need to change how they deliver aid to the country.
Effective aid to Lebanon must avoid the mistakes of the past and finally confront the country’s legacy of corruption.
As the world gathers aid for the people of Lebanon, it must ensure that it gets to those who need it.
Refugees are more likely to work in sectors financially impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic, and refugee-hosting countries are projected to experience slower growth in 2020.
As Lebanon’s political and economic situation deteriorates, refugees are not being spared from the shockwaves of the crisis.
Over the past week, hundreds of Syrian refugees have left the Aarsal region of Lebanon for Idlib governorate in northern Syria, and thousands more are expected to follow.
As President Trump welcomes Lebanese Prime Minister Saad al-Hariri to Washington, DC, the situation of Syrian refugees in Lebanon must be a prominent and urgent point on their discussion agenda.
Well into the fourth year of the conflict in Syria, it is clear that Syrian refugees in neighboring countries will not be able to return home in the near future.