Similar ideas popular now
What does being a third culture kid mean to me? It means where I’m from and what culture I identify with are not clear-cut answers. Although it might be challenging to ‘find your place’ there are benefits to it as well. | http://passportandplates.com
Racheal Athieng, 20, was forced to flee her home in Twic East, South Sudan. She settled in Mingkaman and now teaches a class of fellow Internally Displaced People (IDP) at the newly-built school. “Women teachers have the advantage that they identify the slow-learners and encourage them,” she says. “Men don’t do that as much. Women are more caring, not as harsh as the men.”
In December 2005 in southern Sudan, a boy drinks water from the Akuem River, near the village of Malual Kon in Bahr el Ghazal State. Only about one-third of the population has access to safe drinking water, and the threat of water-borne disease has increased as towns swell due to the return of displaced people and refugees following decades of civil war. - 2005 © UNICEF/NYHQ2005-1987/Georgina Cranston - http://www.unicef.org/photography
Stories like that of Aylan Kurdi, the Syrian boy whose body washed up on a Turkish shore after drowning on the journey to Greece, and Osama Abdul Muhsen, the Syrian refugee father who was kicked and tripped on camera by a Hungarian journalist, have shown how the Syrian refugee crisis is experienced on a human level. But the severity of the crisis becomes much clearer when you zoom out and see how it unfolds on a continental scale.
Syrian Refugees: The not so fun Facts Infographic. The Syrian War now enters its 4th year. Millions of Syrians have been displaced, ½ of whom are children left without proper schooling. If the situation does not improve dramatically, Syria risks ending up with a generation disengaged from education & learning. | infographic | Dubai