A survey of Syrian students seeking advanced degrees found that many have broad personal and civic ambitions. But they face many obstacles.
The “lost generation” may have become a cliché, but the reality is that when it comes to education many Syrian youth are still lost.
In many countries surrounding Syria, the needs of Syrian youth for financial help accessing higher education far outweigh the supply of funds available.
The professional opportunities for refugees are scarce, despite longstanding international pledges of support, in Jordan and Lebanon. In Turkey, the employment situation is somewhat brighter.
For many refugees in the Arab region, entrepreneurship is a chance to build an independent life. But doing so is not easy in many host countries.
Solomon, a nonprofit online publication, sees strength, not cause for fear, in diverse populations.
Lamis Jomaa studies the food security and nutritional health of refugees, and is passionate about the idea that research can change the status quo.
As crises escalate, so does the number of displaced scientists. But a precise overall count is elusive.
A new United Nations report documents the failure of educators to reach refugee children.
In a kingdom straining to serve large numbers of displaced people, some universities are offering advanced degrees on the issue.