Writing the wrongs of human rights.
Can Lebanon’s Winds of Change Extend to Prison Reform?: A Discussion with “Second Wind” Directors Nessim Stevenson and Tariq Keblaoui
Foreword: In a fabric of collapsing infrastructures, the daily challenges endured by former prison inmates in Lebanon often go untold. Many inmates charged with nonviolent…Keep reading
The inability of Lebanese women to confer their nationality to their spouses and children not only denies them their basic human rights, but also deprives their families, who are subsequently left without citizenship rights. These include the right to education, healthcare, property, and employment, often leading to psychological consequences and a possible dismantling of the family unit.Keep reading
Author’s note: In honor of June being Pride Month, I (virtually) sat down with Karim Nammour, Lary BS, Sasha Elijah, and Sinine Nakhle to discuss…Keep reading
A Note from the Al Rawiya Human Rights Team: This article marks the beginning of a new series of articles to be featured in the…Keep reading
Lebanese exploitation of migrant workers amounts to little more than modern day slavery and enables our society to shirk its responsibilities. Author’s note: Growing up…Keep reading
Author’s note : It goes without saying that Lebanon and all of the people living on its territory are facing the hardest of times. They are…Keep reading