A week ago, all alone and in labor, Mariam, 37, rushed herself to the hospital to give birth to her tiny daughter, Aya. With her relatives and husband in Syria, Mariam has had few people to rely upon for helping cover expensive medical services or running household errands.
BELGRADE/SERBIAN-CROATIAN BORDER (Oct. 21, 2015) — The situation is deteriorating rapidly for refugees and migrants in the Balkans.
I recently met a young child I’ll never forget. Her name is Amar. To me she represents both the tragedy and the hope of Syrian refugees who have fled their homes in search of a better life.
After I accepted my new role as president and CEO of CARE, my Aunt Betty, who is a very young 80, responded with delight and shared a story I had never heard before.
On Sept. 17, Hungarian police fired water cannons and tear gas on refugees trying to cross a newly reinforced Serbian/Hungarian border.
Nick Osborne, CARE’s vice president for international programs, told The New York Times that it was “important to look beyond the numbers” of disp
Severe funding shortfalls for humanitarian assistance in the Middle East force more Syrians to leave for Europe.