“Syrian society has been without a sense of historical purpose or a ‘project’ that could unite the people and align their expectations […] Today, not only is the project devoid of any national or humane aspects: it is a killing machine.”
Nearly 300 Lebanese intellectuals, artists, activists and journalists call for a Lebanon of freedom, pluralism and respect of human rights.
“One hopes that subsequent movements will strive to become even more inclusive, and encompass those often ignored by Lebanese law, namely refugees, Lebanese workers and migrant domestic workers.”
Presenting reflections on Beirut Pride by 5+ authors
My name is Miream Salameh. I’m a Syrian refugee artist who came to Australia three years ago. I am from a Christian family. I never needed to say that here or in my country because Muslims and Christians always live together in harmony and peace, but I say this today because I need to explain […]
The Wall Street Journal used graphs on Christians in the Middle East that were, at best, misleading.
For the eighth year in a row, migrant domestic workers (MDWs) from many nations marched to demand their labor rights in Beirut.