Wouter Schaap, CARE's country director for Syria, joined NPR's Mary Louise Kelley to discuss how CARE is ramping up efforts in Syria, where thousands have been displaced by the war.
Neighborhood Committees in Lebanon Show That Facing Problems Together Makes Them Conquerable
Teen refugees look back on the horrors of war, through a camera lens
Congressional Delegation Travels with CARE to See Impact of Humanitarian Assistance Programs in Jordan
WASHINGTON (July 10, 2017) – A delegation of policymakers and leaders from the public and private sectors traveled to Jordan with the global poverty-fighting organization CARE to see the positive reach and scope of U.S.
A recent chemical attack in Syria was one of just "thousands of attacks on civilians," explains Holly Frew, CARE's emergency communications manager to 11 Alive, a local Atlanta news station. CARE is calling for an 'immediate stop" to attacks on civilians, she explained.
After a chemical attack in Syria, aid organizations outlined steps the Trump Administration could take to help alleviate humanitarian suffering in the war-torn country.
The international community met in Brussels on April 4-5 to discuss the Syria crisis. At the conference, ministers, international organizations, and humanitarian workers discussed supporting Syrians inside the country and those who have crossed the border to become refugees.
“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.