More than a million Syrian refugees, many of them children, have fled to Lebanon since the war in Syria broke out seven years ago. Aid groups are helping them deal with their trauma through creativity. Now a Beirut exhibit is featuring their artwork.
Lebanon, it seems, is close to political and economic paralysis. Rampant corruption, poor health care, and soaring unemployment have turned the country into a powder keg. Anchal Vohra reports from Beirut.
US President Donald Trump's decision to withdraw troops from Syria has forced the Kurds to rethink alliances. Will they achieve their aim of an autonomous Kurdistan region in the north-east? Anchal Vohra reports.
Eighteen months after a Saudi-led blockade was imposed, Qatar isn't just moving on but planning to move ahead. The desert country shows it has the gumption — and the money — to brook frosty relations with its neighbors.
Why did an Identitarian German NGO visit a Syrian refugee camp in Lebanon? Are they really about charity or are they putting the desperate in a predicament? Anchal Vohra met some of those refugees to find out.
Decades after the civil war in Lebanon, the families of the disappeared, along with activists and artists want answers. Will Lebanon’s parliament look for the country’s missing? Anchal Vohra reports from Beirut.
Bashar Assad's troops are gearing up for a final battle with rebels in Idlib. With Turkey refusing to budge, where will 3 million Syrians go? Anchal Vohra spoke to civilians, experts and rebel leaders on the ground.
Qatar has come under criticism following the deaths of hundreds of foreign workers, including at FIFA 2022 World Cup venues. It's pledged reforms, but what's happening on the ground? Anchal Vohra reports from Qatar.
The Syrian government has acknowledged that hundreds of detainees were killed in state custody. Anchal Vohra met one of the prisoners who along with many others was tortured in Bashar Assad's jails. This is his story.
Deeply divided when it comes to fans' favorite teams, Lebanon's football mania took a nasty turn when one fan was stabbed for criticizing Germany's losing performance in the World Cup. Anchal Vohra reports from Beirut.
Promising a non-sectarian and honest government, dozens of civil society candidates have entered Lebanon's parliamentary election fray. Who are they and can they mobilize young voters? Anchal Vohra finds out.
Some 20,000 Syrians have left eastern Ghouta in the last week, the UN says. But hundreds of thousands still brave the bombs. Tariq is one of those resisting what he sees as forced displacement, reports DW's Anchal Vohra.
DW reports from Syria's besieged eastern Ghouta, the last rebel-held area near the capital. The Russia-backed regime has been bombarding it for weeks, despite a ceasefire.
Thousands of Syrian newborns in Lebanon run the risk of being citizens of nowhere due to Kafkaesque bureaucracy. One family decided to take matters into their own hands and are moving to Belgium. Anchal Vohra reports.
The war in Syria may be coming to a close, but many young Syrian men have little hope of returning, especially those who fled to avoid fighting. In Beirut, DW's Anchal Vohra met three such men who spoke candidly.
hough barely able to read, these tiny protesters robotically rattle off their enemies' names and call for their deaths. Their mothers insist that early childhood is "the right age to learn" the ideology of hate.
Ali's day job is driving for Uber. His other job is as a Hezbollah fighter. He fought in Syria, but says war has worn him out. He's learning German to find work in a place away from conflict. Anchal Vohra reports.
Prime Minister Saad Hariri has returned to Lebanon and suspended his shock resignation, giving rest to speculation regarding a possible war. But the country's future is far from secure, reports Anchal Vohra from Beirut.
The civil group Massirat Watan is walking for 52 days across its homeland in order to build a better future, free of sectarian and religious strife. But Prime Minister Hariri's resignation has revived fears of violence.
Lebanon is home to some 1.5 million Syrian refugees, who get blamed for dragging the economy down. Though false, the slurs effectively make them the target of xenophobic attacks, reports Anchal Vohra from Beirut.
Sunni fighters have been preparing to defend Lebanon against Syria's Alawites. They fear the war across the border will spill over - again. Anchal Vohra reports from Tripoli, Lebanon.