The president’s executive order has provoked criticism from U.S. academics, but little debate in the Arab world.
A program for the children of Syrian refugees tries to fill an educational gap in the Beqaa’ Valley.
President Donald Trump’s executive order temporarily blocking the citizens of seven countries from entering the United States could ultimately affect up 17,000 Arab and Iranian students.
Recent studies offer promising therapies, but finding enough professionals to deliver them is an uphill battle.
To get insights into armed conflicts, academics need to conduct research in conflict zones, but such research poses methodological, logistical and ethical challenges.
Research with refugee children is scarce, but what research there is shows a strong need for early intervention, and a risk of perpetuating a cycle of violence.
Sudan is the one Arab country that allows Syrians unconditional entry. But they face difficulties settling there, especially in education.
In Lebanon, a diploma program improves teaching in the classrooms for refugee children and opens employment possibilities for Syrian university graduates.
Basim Abdallah started out studying law at the University of Damascus. Now he is studying Arabic in Jordan, trapped by educational and employment restrictions.
Syrians seeking to leave their country and neighboring countries to reach greater economic and educational opportunity are finding themselves trapped.