Two educational programs in the countryside north of Beirut for Syrian children show how ingenuity can create educational access for children.
Ursula Lindsey offers up a cornucopia of fiction and nonfiction in Arabic, English and French for an intellectual feast.
The right solution for a challenging location like a refugee camp begins with a simple question: What will best support learning?
Syrian students face unique challenges. Still, many have been able to overcome many of them.
A U.S.-based journalist spends three days running a multimedia workshop with students who have fled the Syrian conflict.
A young writer makes a leap of faith turning down British and European scholarships, and heads for New York City.
A young Syrian architect uses her hometown as a basis for reflecting on the larger social and political role of architecture.
With the right policies, refugees can pump up rather than drain host country economies, scholars argue.
A more inclusive approach to improving educational quality in the Arab region could be the best solution.
A Syrian professor calls for educational institutions in the neighboring countries to benefit from Syrian professors’ experiences.