Saturday, March 2, 2024
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Saturday, March 2, 2024

Ruthanne Sikora

Ruthanne Sikora is a full-time caregiver for her differently-abled daughter Lauren, human rights activist, Global Studies student, part-time writer and English editor.

Father Paolo: When absence means strong presence in hearts and minds

Father Paolo Dall’Oglio, an Italian Jesuit priest beloved by Syrians, disappeared in July 2013

Once again Assad speaks and the sky comes crashing down

Contrary to well-known facts and mountains of evidence, #Assad continues to deny any responsibility for the events that have unfolded in #Syria, writes Ruthanne Sikora

Ten years have passed, still Father Paolo strongly present

#FatherPaolo appealed to the leaders of the #Catholic #Church to support the #Syrian people’s right to self-determination

Michael Moore: A champion for Syrian refugees

#MichaelMoore set himself up as a champion for #refugees who had fled war-torn #Syria in the hope of finding a safer place for their children

The injustice of prioritizing tragedies

An #opinion piece commenting on the recent debate on social media regarding the media attention for the explosion of #Titan at the expense of the drowning of #refugees

Al-Tadamun Massacre: Syria’s hole in Assad’s hell

"[Amjad] Youssef knew then that [...] he would never be held accountable as long as it was for #Assad," writes Ruthanne Sikora

Tribute | Mai Skaf: ‘It is Great Syria, not Assad’s Syria’

Remembering #MaiSkaf, a beloved #Syrian actress and “icon of the revolution” against #Assad and his junta

NEWS REPORT | Syria under Assad: The Captagon capital of the world

On September 20, 2022, the #US #HouseOfRepresentatives approved the passage of H.R.6265 also known as the #CaptagonAct

IN MEMORY OF | James Foley: A voice for the Syrian people

#JamesFoley, one of the American heroes of the Syrian people, was killed 8 years ago.

Opinion | Syrians angered by Jackie Chan’s exploitation of their pain

"For #JackieChan to choose to film in an area where so many #Syrians have suffered is an exploitation of their pain," writes Ruthanne Sikora

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