When civil war broke out in Syria, Waad Al-Kateab picked up the camera – and didn’t put it down. The result is now a feature-length documentary.
In his chilling documentary, Of Fathers And Sons, director Talal Derki paints an intimate portrait of life in a modern Jihadi family.
In Lebanon, a small local football team is healing the rifts of a fractured community – uniting expats, outcasts and refugees from across the Middle East.
Yesterday, demonstrations against the weekend’s bombings were held across the country. Photographer Theo McInnes joins the crowds in London.
Forgotten in an isolated Greek camp, young refugees have produced the Ritsona Kingdom Journal to remind the world they exist.
In a country torn apart by civil war, people are grasping for moments of relief – and football is one thing they turn to.
In this edition of Pivot Points, stories that shift a photographer’s perspective, Lara Atallah spends time with Aghyad Abou Koura, a young Syrian filmmaker, and finds herself reconnecting with her own journey to image-making.
In his homeland of Syria, Mohammad Abu Hajar is considered a fugitive – a political musician who wore out his welcome. But in Berlin, where he lives in exile, the right to exist poses a new set of challenges.
Syria's funkiest export is as no-nonsense as they come: rocking the same style and attitude, regardless of success.
Sisters Georgia and Sophia Scott discuss their documentary 'Lost in Lebanon', which follows four Syrian refugees living in the neighbouring country, giving a human face to a dehumanised conflict.
Ismail Alabdullah is a volunteer rescue worker in Aleppo. He’s desperate for the international community to protect civilians trapped in the devastated city.
There's much to fear in Trump's America, and for nobody is this truer than Muslim refugees. In the small town of Clarkston, Georgia, live the Dallou family, who arrived here seeking refuge from violence in Syria.