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.
With the right policies, refugees can pump up rather than drain host country economies, scholars argue.
An Arab journalist’s visit to Dresden, a German city rich with history but troubled by a xenophobic minority, takes some surprising turns.
As the Lebanese university enters its 150th year, its new president has outlined big plans for what it needs to accomplish.
A Syrian professor calls for educational institutions in the neighboring countries to benefit from Syrian professors’ experiences.
In countries neighboring Syria, Syrian students who don’t have official copies of academic documents are often shut out of education.
With the chances low for real change in educational policies in the region, the author believes informal initiatives may make an important difference.
Some Syrians show a determination to turn the “lost generation” of Syrian youth into a found generation.
A student’s attempt to get a master’s degree shows the obstacles blocking refugees from reaching their educational goals.