Most Syrian refugees with chronic diseases are battling against the odds to get treatment after losing free medical care
"Nisreen El-Shamayleh is Al Jazeera's Jordan-based correspondent. She has been reporting in the Middle East region for six years. Before joining Al Ja... zeera in December 2008, Nisreenworked for Jordanian and Saudi Arabian satellite channels, reporting in both Arabic and English. Nisreen also covers stories outside Jordan and has been on numerous assignments in Israel and the Palestinian territories. Nisreen holds a bachelor's degree in Communication Arts and Sciences from DePauw University in Greencastle, Indiana, and has worked as a freelance news producer in Washington, DC before moving back to her hometown Amman in 2005."
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Schools across the region, considered one of agency’s most successful projects, might have to delay new academic year.
Not all are convinced that Israel’s move to allow travel to the mosque during Ramadan is simply a “goodwill gesture”.
Assad is uneasy and feels insecure about the most strategically important Syrian border: the one it shares with Jordan.
Building on the group’s growing regional clout and reforms in Jordan, the Brothers have expanded their media presence.
School in Turkey funded by charities faces challenges to foster “upcoming generations who will rule over Syria”.
Encouraged by uprisings in neighbouring countries, Jordanians have taken to the streets to demand political reforms.
Despite protests, including ones calling for his downfall, King Abdullah says to press forth with polls
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Mohammed al-Dahabi, who was once one of the country’s most feared officials, has been sentenced to 13 years in prison.