Last summer Afghan human rights activists were determined to continue their work under the new Taliban government. They were led to believe that there was nothing to fear by the changing regime. Now, as news of reprisals, intimidation and imprisonment spreads, some are starting to
Jeanne Muhimundu on the hope, aspirations and self-reliance that is being built within the Tongogara Refugee Camp in Zimbabwe.
As you take Chipinge road from the Mutare township, on your right, you will encounter a signpost that smiles at you and tells you “Welcome to Tongogara”.
Ukrainian journalist Iryna Svatula recounts the events when bombs began to fall on her home town.
3.45 am. Abnormally loud and scary sounds of airplanes' engines over the town. Colleagues from eastern regions of Ukraine began to send messages about the bombing of their cities. A
It has been almost a year since the Taliban took over Kabul forcing thousands to flee Afghanistan fearing what this regime change would bring. Those deemed at most risk were journalists and women. As part of our collection of articles to mark World Refugee Day,
By Ernest Zhanaev
It is a crisp February morning and I am on the train heading to the Refugee Week Conference hosted at Coventry Cathedral. It's the city where before the Norman Conquest, Lady Godiva entered naked in a merciful plea to her husband, the Earl
More than a mentoring scheme, the Refugee Journalism Project primarily aims to place and offer job opportunities and experience to exiled journalists in the UK. Fardous Bahbouh, a participant talks about a recent project she has been involved in through the RJF.
by Fardous Bahbouh