By Hilal Seven
If there is anything more difficult than being a refugee, it is being a gay refugee. The story of Rosida Koyuncu is exactly like that. In fact, it is not only his gay identity that makes his story challenging, but all his other
As the pernicious COVID-19 virus continues to work its way around the world, the voices of the poorest and most marginalised in society have largely been missing from the mainstream media coverage.
The Refugee Journalism Project contacted three journalists who live in Dzaleka Refugee Camp in
by Amr Bakkar
Journalism is a method to convey people’s voice and it is the monitoring entity that supervises and keeps an eye on government’s performance.
However, when totalitarian regimes and states exist, they do not want people’s voices to be heard nor do they want any
By Hilal Seven
I dedicate this article to the reporters who were at the frontline of the war that broke out in the south eastern part of Turkey in 2015.
During the 2015 Turkish curfews in Diyarbakır, I worked as a reporter and translator. Since I could
by Abu Bakr Bashir
Journalism without fear means journalism with a high level of protection by law, training and safety equipment. Journalism without favour also needs laws stating what journalists can gain, have access to, be immune from, only on the professional level and not on
By Ploy Bunluesilp
One way to know you are doing a good job as a journalist is when you get thrown out of a country. It happened to me in Myanmar not just once, but twice.
As a Thai journalist and TV news producer based in Bangkok,
Family Encounter: together we share an emotional burden
This photographic project documents Zozan Yasar, a 29-year-old Kurdish woman, on her first family encounter. Two years have passed since she was forced to flee her homeland, Turkey, as a consequence of experiencing arrests and continuous harassment due
This animation, based on Fuller's writing, depicts the UK's "hostile immigration
environment" as a fairytale, drawing on elements of the government's approach
which have impacted and destroyed the lives of thousands of non-EU nationals.
As Home Secretary in 2012, Theresa May's policy introduced a cruel new approach
The term resilience is frequently woven into complex narratives of migration. Understandably so. Surviving torture, imprisonment, homelessness or conflict, and then starting again in an unfamiliar, possibly hostile new country takes a depth of resilience that fortunately most of us will never require.
By Dalia Dawood
How can creative practices positively contribute to the way refugees tell their stories and how they are perceived by Western audiences? This is what four UAL students who have collaborated with the Refugee Journalism Project have considered when applying their respective artistic disciplines