Fadel al-Homsi writes about the town of Tal Rifaat, in the rural north of Aleppo, discussing its history, revolutionary narratives, and current conditions under Syrian Democratic Forces.
A single building in the Gaziantep, Turkey brings together families from different parts of Syria, where a few exiled individuals build their own tiny Syria, rendering their homesickness more tolerable.
Since the truce in Barzeh came into effect in early 2014, the population of the area has been in constant increase, and the regime checkpoints have turned into crossings for trades in different commodities.
The effects of the Russian military intervention on regime loyalists in the Syrian coast, the transformation of these effects throughout the various stages of the intervention, and their subsequent results.
It's unjust, and reductive of the lives of Syrians in Gaziantep, to describe the city merely as being an “activist town,” as it accommodates many other everyday tales of people as well.
A testimonial glimpse into the Qudsaya massacre of 2012, moments of its fear and distress, captured by Arya Omri in her piece for the Al-Jumhuriya Fellowship for Young Writers.
In his entry for Al-Jumhuriya Fellowship for Young Writers, Fadel al-Homsi writes about some aspects of what his memory has retained from the revolutionary times in Homs city prior to his departure.
An aspect of daily life in Damascus, including the complications of life, the frightening checkpoints set up by the regime, and its mornings that are full of informants, armed men and fear.
This text is a journey through my recollections of the three streets in Raqqa that made up my route from home to my primary and secondary schools.
Through details from his media work, and the story of Abu Khalid, who is terrified of loneliness and aircrafts, Khalifa Khodr dwells on life conditions in one of Aleppo’s neighborhoods in 2014.
In this second addition to the Al Jumhuriya Fellowship for Young Writers, Abdulhamid Yousef writes about survival as a wound, and safety as a burden carried by those who leave their homes locked in suitcases.
This piece is the first of a series of works produced by our fellows to be published on a weekly basis. The first series of articles will cover the first axis: observations, testimonies and stories from the revolution.