Thousands of Syrians have been killed, thousands more injured, and hundreds of thousands displaced in the five-year conflict in Syria, but the country’s political crisis is a central issue for many of the world’s leaders.
The conflict has torn the country apart, and now many of its citizens face dire challenges, from food insecurity to a worsening refugee crisis.
But how can the world best support the millions of refugees?
Here’s a look at the humanitarian crises that could affect millions of people.
The world is struggling with Syria’s refugee crisisThe world is grappling with a humanitarian crisis in the Middle East, and it has the potential to affect millions around the world.
The United Nations and its member states are struggling to deal with the aftermath of the conflict in which more than 250,000 people have died, with millions more displaced and more than 2 million people affected by hunger.
The crisis in Libya has also led to the displacement of more than a million people, and has forced millions to flee the country.
Many refugees and migrants are living in refugee camps in Turkey, Lebanon and Jordan.
The situation is also becoming more acute in Yemen, where the Saudi-led coalition is pushing back against the Houthi rebels and their allies.
The coalition has been pushing the Houthis back for years, but this is the first time it has been able to put the coalition’s forces in direct contact with Yemeni civilians.
There have been other crises affecting people’s lives in Yemen.
In June, a Saudi-backed military operation targeted a popular Yemeni food distribution centre in the city of Mokha.
According to Human Rights Watch, the Saudi coalition has killed over 2,500 civilians since March, including at least 3,300 children.
Human Rights watch has also reported that at least 9,000 children have been forcibly disappeared by Saudi-supported forces, and that at the same time, the coalition is carrying out indiscriminate attacks on civilians, including civilians in schools, hospitals and markets.
This could be a sign that the war is far from over.
Some experts believe that the conflict is going to get worse, as a result of the Saudi government’s ongoing bombing campaign, which is causing more suffering and deaths.
The Saudi-funded Saudi-allied government in Yemen has been bombing schools, mosques, markets and homes for months now.
In some cases, Saudi-supplied weapons are being used against civilians.
It is not just the coalition, either.
The UAE, which has been supporting the Saudi military campaign, has also been targeted by coalition air raids, with civilians reportedly being killed and wounded.
In May, an Amnesty International report found that coalition planes were responsible for a significant number of civilian casualties, including more than 5,000 civilians killed in May alone.
Saudi Arabia has also launched a campaign of targeted killings against civilians in Yemen’s south.
According the US-based Bureau of Investigative Journalism, Saudi Arabia’s coalition has targeted at least 6,000 individuals in the north, where it has used tanks, artillery, and drones.
It has also reportedly targeted civilians in a number of provinces.
While the United Nations is working to provide aid, there is still a significant shortage of food.
The country has seen food shortages since June, as food supplies have been severely restricted, leading to shortages of essential goods, such as bread and pasta.
Food prices are also rising, as many farmers have been forced to sell their crops for less than their market value, which can result in severe price rises.
The US, which supports the Saudi war in Yemen and the coalition in the country, has stepped in to help provide food and other aid.
The Department of Agriculture has announced that it is offering a $1 million cash assistance program for the humanitarian needs of civilians and other vulnerable groups.
It’s unclear how many people will receive the aid, but President Donald Trump has said that “many will get help”.
The United States has also pledged to provide the Saudis with US-made drones, but these are also being used by the Saudi armed forces.
As the war in Syria continues, it is imperative that the world acts to help those who are at risk.
As UN special envoy for Syria, Zeid Ra’ad al-Hussein has said, “The war in the Syrian crisis is far more than just a civil war; it is an ethnic conflict that is destroying the country and the region”.