Very Beautiful and Cute Kids : Turkey

Very Beautiful and Cute Kids : Turkey


Syrian children return to their school

Syrian school children holding Turkish flags, are seen in their schools backyard al-Caviz village. Syrian children have returned to their classrooms after two years as they were not able to continue their education because of  war and displacement.




85 per cent of Syrian refugee children in host communities live in poverty

Syrian refugee families living in host communities in Jordan are increasingly struggling to meet their basic needs, including educating and protecting their children, UNICEF said today. 85 per cent of registered Syrian refugee children are living below the poverty line, according to UNICEF’s latest assessment. In addition, 94 per cent of Syrian children under 5 living in host communities are “multidimensionally poor”, meaning that they are deprived of a minimum of two out of the following five basic needs – education, health, water and sanitation, child protection and child safety.
“With the unparalleled massive scale of the Syria crisis and its prolonged nature, Jordan needs continued support in order to manage the impact of this crisis and meet the needs of vulnerable children” said Robert Jenkins, UNICEF Representative, Jordan. “Seven years into this crisis, we need to collectively continue to do all that we can to support vulnerable refugee children and their families that are struggling to meet their basic needs.”

Without education, Syria’s children will be a lost generation

Schoolchildren place 740 teddy bears in front of the Konzerthaus to raise awareness of the 740,000 Syrian refugee children unable to attend school.

Syrian children suffering trauma from war

A makeshift classroom in a bomb shelter for children who have escaped the besieged eastern Ghouta region.

Children’s Right to Education : Where Does the World Stand?

Millions of children and young people worldwide are affected by armed conflict. They are confronted with physical harm, violence, danger, exploitation, fear and loss. Many children are forced to flee. Some witness the death of loved ones. Some are forced to pull the trigger themselves. Communities are ripped apart and can no longer provide a secure environment for children. Adults are busy surviving, parents have little time for their children. Schools and playgrounds are damaged or taken over by armed groups. During conflict, children and young people’s rights are violated on a massive scale; their rights to be protected from violence, abuse and neglect, to live in dignity and be supported to develop to their full potential.