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David (10), Sarah (8) and Latif (12) lost their father to tribal conflict in 2012 in the Democratic Republic of Congo. Their mother Mashagbe explains: “My home was attacked by unidentified gunmen who forced my husband to drive them to an unknown destination. When he resisted, my husband was taken from our home and shot
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Aya (9) fled Syria with her family in 2014. They lived near the city of Homs under intense bombing for over 3 solid months. When the situation didn’t show any signs of improvement, they fled to Lebanon. Now living in a tent in West Bekaa, Aya enjoys attending school, but feels she is disliked by
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Yasser (8) lived in the city of Al Raqqa, Syria with his family. When the war started, his mother Soaad worried for her sons’ futures. She feared they would be forced to join the armies and fight so she made the decision to take her family to Lebanon. Yasser and his four brothers have not
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Olive lived in the Democratic Republic of the Congo until 2002 when her town was invaded due to the war. She managed to escape to a neighboring town, but her family was killed. The war continued to spread and Olive was forced to flee to Rwanda, suffering a gunshot wound and severe burns. After living
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James (27) is originally from Burundi, but has spent the majority of his life displaced. When James was six-years-old conflict arose in his village between the Tutsi and Hutu tribes. His father was Tutsi and his mother was Hutu, sadly resulting in James’ uncle killing his father. Not long after his father’s death, his mother
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Florida was raising her family with her husband in the Democratic Republic of Congo until her life was changed forever. Florida explains: “I was 6 months pregnant when my home was invaded. My husband and first born child were outside the house preparing to go for business the next day and were killed. The group
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The Kesuha Family lived in the countryside of Hama, near Homs when the war began. Father Abdulkarim explains: “In the first year of the war, there was a massive wave of shelling on our neighborhood. Our house was targeted and I was badly injured. I lost my ability to walk and to use my left
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Akram (9), Mohammad (8) and Sidra (12) lived near Damascus where their neighborhood was sieged by bombings and chemical weapons. When their home was destroyed by a shell, they fled with their mother to Lebanon. The siblings are currently attending school, but are in need of support to stay in school. Their mother lists the family’s
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Fares (12) holds his twin brothers Yehia and Zakarya (1) with his other brothers Asad Al Deen (7) and Yousef (2) at his side. The boys grew up in a large family in the countryside of Aleppo before the war. Their family first fled to Damascus, but when the bombing followed them there, they left
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Loay
Urgent
Loay (25) had hopes of working in furniture sales in Syria until one day everything changed. “In 2012 I was walking to the shop for some groceries. There was a protest walking by and the police started shooting at them and throwing gas. I am allergic to certain smells and I passed out from the
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Basheer (29) was studying technical environmental engineering in Aleppo when the war began. Basheer explains why he fled to Turkey: “The war were getting close to our neighborhood when they started to bomb constantly and we had to move to a different part of Aleppo. But soon after that we had to flee that area
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Muhammad (the above children’s father) and his family of seven were granted a visiting visa to the United States in autumn of 2016. This visit was to be their first family international trip – an amazing adventure they had wanted to take for years. They were excited to visit popular landmarks like Times Square, the
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IMG_8589
Urgent
Diane’s daughter Elizabeth (3) pictured above. Diane was born in the mountains of Western Cameroon, where she was forced into marriage with a much older man. After enduring years of abuse from him, she fled with her two children. She was able to escape to Turkey, but had to leave her children behind with relatives. Once in
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Abbas (3), Sidra (2) and Qamar (5) only recently fled their home from the northwest of Homs, Syria. Their father Hamza explains: “We moved to many different houses trying to avoid the bombings. We even stayed in semi-destroyed houses sometimes. At one point I was hit in the hand while trying to hide with my
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Rahaf (13) is from Idlib, Syria and lives with her parents and four of her siblings in a make shift tent in Lebanon. They fled their home after it was bombed and no longer inhabitable in October of 2014. Currently, Rahaf’s brother Ahmad (21) is the sole provider for the family, earning $80 per month
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Salha lived in Aleppo with her family when the Syrian war began. Before the family could move to safety, her eldest son was killed during a bombing. They left the city immediately, seeking shelter near the town of Latakia. Salha and her family lived here for two years until the situation got worse, forcing Salha
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Fares (6) lives with his mother, father and two younger sisters in a makeshift refugee camp in Lebanon. They were forced to flee their home is Syria in 2011, first moving to Al Tal where the kids’ grandfather was taking refuge in a school. As recounted by their mother, Fatima, “We stayed about one year
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 Emilie: “I was married and lived with my husband in Cote D’Ivoire. I had my baby boy Soloman with him in 2007. In 2011, the civil war started in Cote D’ivoire and the rebels came, indiscriminately assaulting and killing people in the town where I lived. We fled into Togo and they put us in a
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Mohammad (10) stands with his sister Safaa (8) at the edge of their camp in Lebanon. Mohammad was living with his family in a village in the Eastern Ghouta of Damascus. His father Omar (37) worked a good job in a textile, but in 2013 militants began bombing the village. The family relocated to another
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Dalal (28) with her mother Mariam (64) and her niece Ghazyeh (7) outside their tent in Lebanon. Dalal lived a peaceful life with her family in Al Jnenah, Syria until one day while out of town working a harvest, received news that her home was destroyed by a bomb. Her brother Yasser died in the
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Riad (61) earned a bachelor’s degree in mechanical engineering and worked for the Syrian defense ministry for 15 years before starting his own company. But when conflict broke out, Riad’s life was greatly affected. Many of his family members were killed and Riad himself was captured and tortured several times by extremists. This caused him
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Obada (25) was transported to Lebanon to receive medical care after his leg was severely injured during an air raid in his hometown of Homs, Syria. His brother was killed. Obada’s mother, wife, nephews and niece followed him to safety in Lebanon. Obada still struggles from the injury to his leg and has trouble walking.
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The Alomar family fled from Aleppo in 2015. For four long years they lived under constant threats of bombings and gunfire that claimed the lives of many relatives and friends. After their uncle was kidnapped and a bomb exploded in their building, they fled to Turkey. Their journey by foot through the winter was difficult. When
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Emine (2) and her brother Recep (3) only know life as refugees. Their mother Fatima was pregnant with Emine when the family fled from their home in Afrin, Syria after their uncle was killed. Their journey was difficult – they crossed the border to Turkey through a trench while under threat of gunfire. Now in Istanbul,
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My father was a distiller and made the local liquor, Akpeteshie. He also owned and operated a bar. My family is Christian, but we lived in a Muslim area, where alcohol was forbidden, so we faced many pressures. The pressures turned to threats and eventually my father had to close the bar. My mother started
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JUST TWO THINGS TO DO HERE, LET'S BEGIN: