December 22, 2014 / Al Jazeera America
Alice Su
In Jordan, the holiday season brings limited cheer to those who fled war in Syria and Iraq.
December 18, 2014 / The New Yorker
Jenna Krajeski
In the power struggle between Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and exiled imam Fethullah Gülen, the first casualty has been freedom of the press.
December 10, 2014 /
Alice Su, Emily Baumgaertner
Pulitzer Center grantee one of four winners of Elizabeth Neuffer Memorial Prize.
August 21, 2014 / Vanity Fair
James Harkin
The most dangerous place in the world for journalists is Syria, where dozens have been killed or kidnapped.
August 21, 2014 / Reuters
David Rohde
European governments pay ransoms for the release of hostages held by terrorists. The U.S. does not. What that gap means for Americans like journalist James Foley.
August 20, 2014 / The Atlantic
Alice Su
Amid the millions of refugees from Syria flooding into Lebanon and Jordan, one minority group is the most marginalized of all. Palestinians are refugees with literally nowhere to go.
August 19, 2014 / Harper's
Jenna Krajeski
In Iraq's Kurdistan a small mental health clinic deals with the consequences of multiple traumas over many years.
August 14, 2014 / Sada
Alice Su
Jordan’s attempt to prioritize Syrian and Iraqis refugees leaves its other asylum seekers underserved.
August 13, 2014 / The New Republic
Jenna Krajeski
When Sunni militants with the Islamic State pushed into northern Iraq, Kurdish peshmerga were tasked with fighting them. But the peshmerga have not always represented a unified Kurdistan.
August 13, 2014 / VICE News
Alice Su
Four years into the Syrian crisis, Lebanon's refugee situation is worse than ever. Five minutes from the Syrian border in Bekaa Valley, young refugee volunteers try to help their community survive.
Image by Meghan Dhaliwal. Afghanistan, 2014.
July 29, 2014
Meg Jones, Meghan Dhaliwal
How do you turn the lights off on a war? Wars end when troops come home, but what happens to all the stuff?
July 25, 2014 / Al Jazeera America
Alice Su
Jordan hosts refugees from not only Syria but also Iraq, Sudan, Somalia, Palestine and more. Most of these refugees are in cities, not camps, and stay not for days, but years. How will Jordan respond...
July 22, 2014 / The Atlantic
Alice Su
Jordan’s real crisis is not the threat of encroaching extremism, but the grinding weight of hosting victims from the region’s various humanitarian emergencies. How much longer can the Kingdom last?

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