Although Turkey faced many challenges in housing the Syrian refugees, they were able to successfully help all the refugees, providing them with medical care, tents, camps, food, clothes, and even toys for the children. Syrian refugees are not safe in the camps provided by the Arab
This in turn led to the need of about 13 million Syrians to receive humanitarian assistance. To their avail, several countries such as some major European nations, whom have given the Syrian people a refuge in their land, especially Germany. Although the help that these countries have given to Syria has saved hundreds of Syrians, more countries are needed to provide refuge to the Syrians since these European countries are already reaching full capacity and will sadly, not be able to accept more refugees. This paper is addressed to the Swedish government to join the humanitarian effort that few countries are providing and kindly consider providing the devastated refugees with a refuge. First of all, Syrian refugees are a golden opportunity for Sweden on the economic scale.
Syrian refugees are citizens and permanent occupants of Syria who have fled or escaped the country since the onset of the Syrian Civil War in 2011 until today. The Syrian war is the most noticeably humanitarian emergency ever. Half of the nation's prewar population, which is more than 11 million individuals. The Syrian Civil war is a war between the long-serving government and those looking to change it. The Assad family have had the force in Syria following the time 1971.
Moreover, according to the a poll made in Czech 94 per cent population are convinced that the European Union should be deporting all refugees and close the borders so that they can’t come in. I consider this result really cruel, but I do understand the fact that it’s a great effort to asylum so many people and even more now that we are in an economic crisis, but if they have get to the point of having to leave their homes is because we didn’t make anything to solve the real
From my research article, it is evident that war and violence that is on-going in the Muslim countries such as Syria, contributed the most number of refugees as the numbers keep climbing every year. As long as violence and war does not end, the people will continue to flee the country. As it is stay and get killed or fleeing to neighbouring countries holding on to that glimpse of hope that they will survive safe and sound. Same goes to religion persecution. Human rights should be strongly practiced; law and order should be greatly enforced so that every citizen in the country is equal and practice the same amount of freedom.
More than five million men, women, children have now fled the Syria civil war, Islamic state and giving refugees a safe home is necessary. It is exactly what they really want now- a safe house. According to world leaders, 10 per cent of all Syria joined a meeting Geneva, but only half of the needed place have been available. More than 28,000 asylum seekers have reached Europe by sea this year – more than 23,000 to Italy and 4,000 to Greece. A record of more than 5,000 migrants drowned, suffocated or froze to death in the Mediterranean in 2016 and almost 1,000 have already died this
People in the area lose their families and home. Huge group of refugees especially from Syria move to Europe looking for a new place to live. In 2016, there are 380 thousands refugees go through Mediterranean sea into Europe. In this group, there are lots of illegal immigrants. Compare to refugee, illegal immigrants went to another country for a better job or environment, but refugees do this because their life are threaten.
In United States, more than 60% of the refugees are women, especially from Africa and Arab countries. Women from African countries, like DRC and Somalia, are mostly escaping from war. They are considered to be more vulnerable since most of them cannot defend themselves from the atrocities committed against them. Females from Arab countries, Like Syria, Iraq, and
Migration Crisis Today The migration crisis today is one of the worst humanitarian disasters since the 1940s. Millions of desperate people are on the march: Sunni refugees driven out by the barbarity of the Assad regime in Syria. Parents are entrusting their lives and the lives of their young children to rickety boats and unscrupulous criminal syndicates along the Mediterranean coast, professionals and business people are giving up their livelihoods and investments, farmers are abandoning their land, and from North Africa to Syria, the sick and the old are on the road, carrying a few treasured belongings on a new trail of tears. It is the first migration crisis of the 21st century, but it is unlikely to be the last. The rise of identity politics across the Middle East and much of sub-Saharan Africa is setting off waves of violence like those that tore apart the Balkans and the Ottoman Empire in the 19th and 20th centuries.
While some Muslims have committed fearless crimes before, I believe the rest of the peaceful and loving community should not have to undergo cruel punishment and discrimination. Syrian refugees have been unlucky to go through the trauma that their country had put them through, and they deserve the opportunities of