Interview with a Syrian refugee Samira. Photo: Luca Sola Samira is a Syrian refugee. The United Nations Research and DebateIn two teams, you will research and be ready to discuss the following question:-Has the UN been successful to promote a more peaceful world? When preparing for your debate, look for data to support or refute the above statement. Here are a few places to find a little more information just to start:Check out the United Nations website.
U.S. Religious Knowledge Quiz How much do you know about religion? And how do you compare with the average American? Here’s your chance to find out. The King Of The Shores: An Interview With a Syrian Refugee Smuggler M and W: What was the oddest phone call you’ve received? al-Khal: A Syrian journalist who used to be on TV all the time talking about how the rebels would defeat the government and how they would kill all the Alawites. One day he called me and asked me for help to go to Europe. Group Writing: Useful Tips and Tasks - ELT Connect Have you ever introduced a group writing task, only to be met with a yawn from your right, a sigh from your left or a poker-face down the back who you know is thinking, ‘I’m still going to do it on my own properly tonight’? So, why are some students so reluctant to collaborate on writing tasks? Cons: (from a student’s perspective) I don’t see the benefits of group/paired writing tasks and sometimes I feel I’m just listening to and ‘learning’ my partner’s mistakes.I’d prefer to do it on my own; there’s always someone lazy or quiet in the group who contributes very little.I’d rather do it as homework individually where I can focus; the classroom is too noisy when we work in groups.When the teacher corrects it, I won’t be sure of what parts were mine and my partner’s. So who is responsible for getting these students on board?
Migrant crisis: Migration to Europe explained in seven charts More than a million migrants and refugees crossed into Europe in 2015, sparking a crisis as countries struggled to cope with the influx, and creating division in the EU over how best to deal with resettling people. The vast majority arrived by sea but some migrants have made their way over land, principally via Turkey and Albania. Winter has not stemmed the flow of people - with 135,711 people reaching Europe by sea since the start of 2016, according to the UNHCR. 1. Which countries are migrants from?
Art is my activism Jenni Laiti is looking out for Sámi interests. Racism, inequality and structural violence have been part of the everyday life of the Sámi people for hundreds of years. The Sámi are Europe’s only indigenous people, located in Norway, Sweden, Finland and Russia, and suffer from being a minority. The Sámi aspire to live in harmony with nature, and pursue a sustainable relationship with the land they live on. In the Name of Identity, by Amin Maalouf published 1996, translated 2000 Amin Maalouf is a well known novelist and winner of France's most prestigious literary award, the Goncourt Prize. He grew up in Lebanon and moved to France in 1976, at the age of 27. He sees himself as both Lebanese and French. He celebrates our ability to maintain numerous identities.
Imagine If Every School Played *This* Video Before Class Wisdom comes with age, huh? Don't try telling that to Kid President. The kid's on fire in this insightful and funny pep talk that we can all most definitely take something from. Kid President doesn't claim to know it all, but he does know a few things. This magical button delivers Upworthy stories to you on Facebook: And I tell you what, if you wake up in the morning with at least one of these five things on your mind, I bet you'll conquer your day.
American identity crisis? What’s an ‘American’ identity? A cultural identity is a sort of myth by definition. There are very few “pure” cultures left, but they’re routinely upheld by advocates of the social equivalent of monocultures. America, since the Melting Pot days, has been lugging around the Anglo American image like a security blanket. Not unusual.
Stunning Portraits Of The World’s Remotest Tribes Before They Pass Away (46 pics) Living in a concrete box with hot water pouring from the tap, a refrigerator cooling our food and wi-fi connecting us to the rest of the world, we can barely imagine a day in a life of, say, Tsaatan people. They move 5 to 10 times per year, building huts when the temperature is -40 and herding reindeer for transportation, clothing and food. “Before They Pass Away,” a long-term project by photographer Jimmy Nelson, gives us the unique opportunity to discover more than 30 secluded and slowly vanishing tribes from all over the world. European opinions of the refugee crisis in 5 charts The United Nations is hosting a high-level summit on Sept. 19 to address the issue of refugees and migrants in hopes of coming up with a more coordinated approach to dealing with the large-scale movement of displaced people. The following day, President Barack Obama will host a Leaders’ Summit on Refugees in an effort to find significant new pledges from governments to help manage the crisis. The topic of refugees is especially pertinent to Europe, where a record 1.3 million migrants, mostly from the war-torn nations of Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq, sought asylum in 2015.
The Most Beautiful Photographs Of 2014 "Night fishing"- Kwok Tai "Dreamscape"- Francesco Riccardo Iacomino "Sunward"- Hasan Baglar "Morning Glory" - Cherly Jong The real refugee crisis is in the Middle East, not Europe Syrian refugees await approval to enter Jordan at the Hadalat reception area on the Syrian-Jordanian border, Wednesday, May 4, 2016. (AP Photo/Raad Adayleh) The Syrian conflict has reached its fifth year, but the European aspect of the refugee crisis it generated has dominated news headlines since the summer of 2015. Numerous academic panels have been convened to discuss how the European Union is (not) coping with its increasing numbers of asylum seekers. A supra-national entity of 500 million, the E.U. is up in arms at the 1 million Syrian refugees who entered its borders last year.