“Immediately before we fled Syria, the cost of living increased gravely. But that was not even the main reason we left. I feared for my daughters. Syria was no longer safe. There were many kidnappings and home invasions nearby. Anyone could kidnap, rape, or harm any woman.
One day in February, as my colleagues and I were traveling to Hargeisa, Somaliland, we came across the village of Warabaley. To our shock, the village looked completely deserted. Homes had been abandoned. Warabaley was an empty place with empty huts.
Every day, women and girls in developing countries walk an average of about four miles — many much farther — to collect water, food, firewood and other basics their families need to survive.
New Immigration Order Still Puts Vulnerable Refugees at Risk; Threatens U.S Humanitarian Leadership, says CARE
WASHINGTON (March 6, 2017) – The humanitarian organization CARE warns that the new executive order on immigration issued today by the Trump Administration still puts the lives of vulnerable refugees at risk. The U.S.
MAPUTO (February 15, 2017) — The global humanitarian organization CARE is mobilizing emergency relief supplies to respond to Tropical Cyclone Dineo, which is expected to be upgraded to a Category Two system in southern Mozambique.
WASHINGTON, D.C. (Feb. 9, 2017) – Today the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the suspension of President Trump’s executive order on immigration, giving thousands of refugees a chance to seek the protection and life-saving services they need.
WASHINGTON, D.C.—(January 27, 2017)-- Today on Holocaust Remembrance Day, President Trump signed an executive order which curbs a life-saving program that provides protection to the world’s most vulnerable refugees, who are predominantly women and children fleeing conflict and pe
AMMAN—(January 19, 2017)- The overwhelming scale, complexity and duration of the Syrian humanitarian catastrophe must not be allowed to frustrate efforts to reach everyone with the relief they need to survive and live with dignity.