European leaders are confident that sending migrants back is legal – but is it?
Refugees will continue to flee the war-torn country and Europe must do more to help.
Speaking to The Atlantic, the president didn't leave anything out – except the bit where thousands died and millions lost their homes.
How EU leaders have sidestepped the UN Refugee Convention to make a very difficult problem disappear.
Deported as soon as they become legal adults, young refugees wander the globe in search of safety.
If this cruel proposal is all EU leaders can produce in response to mass human suffering, perhaps it's not a union worth saving.
In-depth research with refugees and migrants reveals that deterrent measures will not solve the crisis.
Old grudges and European aspirations are driving this narrative – never mind how many people die in the process.
As the philosopher once described, states obsessed with the health of their own people often create the conditions for others to die.
On February 11 a Syrian ceasefire was signed in Munich. Few are optimistic it will hold. Why? Because, argues one Middle Eastern scholar, world leaders are ignoring key realities.
NATO has announced a new mission to monitor people-smugglers in the Aegean – but something smells fishy.
Conditions are getting worse at the migrant camps in France, which is leading to protest.
While the world struggles to even get to the negotiating table, the Syrian refugee crisis is still getting worse.
For many, it evokes memories of the Holocaust. So how can the government justify it?
Even though it’s often a matter of life or death, the asylum process is often obstructed by bureaucratic hurdles.
Europe's biggest achievements, such as open borders and human rights, are at risk as government responses to the refugee crisis fall short.
People crossing the famous bridge from Denmark can expect to have their papers checked in a landmark change to border policy.
Germany has been a world leader in taking in refugees, but a xenophobic outcry at a wave of sexual assaults puts the government in a tight spot.
The collapse of Syria's health system is helping spread leishmaniasis but not in the way some media outlets have reported.
He's been a prime minister and a president but he's best-known now for his xenophobic interventions.