A refugee couple in their early twenties find an end to their struggle for water.Enter
Meet baby Mohammad Anas, 20 days old today
Weighing only 1.5 kilograms, tiny baby Mohammad Anas can fit in the palm of your hands. He was rushed to the IOM, UN Migration Agency, medical clinic in Leda, Cox’s Bazar. Mohammad Anas is one of the over 500,000 Rohingya refugees, who crossed in Cox’s Bazar, Bangladesh, having fled violence in Northern Rakhine State, Myanmar. Watch here
Libya is awash with tears for the tens of thousands of migrants from across Africa and beyond who have traveled there in search of a better life.
Thousands of African migrants facing rape, torture and extortion in Libyan detention centres are abandoning hopes of reaching Europe and instead queueing up to take charter flights back home under a scheme set up by the United Nations.
Contrary to prevailing mainstream political narrative, the recent migration flows across the Mediterranean to Europe are not the problem. But they have exposed the real problems we face.
When primary school headmaster Abdul Jabbar Mahmoud set off from Shamlapur on his motorbike heading to Teknaf town, at the southern tip of Bangladesh for his monthly education department meeting, he had no idea that by the end of the day he would
Sana’a’s silver screen got lit again with Bint and Zafan, two films produced by teams of creative young displaced Yemenis who have defied extreme conditions in order to learn filmmaking and document different angles of their war torn country.
Nearly 7,000 Rohingya refugees were stranded on a strip of land between Myanmar and Bangladesh for two days last week.