Loading
  • Archives
  • Views
  • Tools
Layout
Show:
Save

"(IPTC101 contains(syria))": 2873 results 

 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: a woman and young boy carry WFP wheat flour bag and food rations at a distribution point in Raqqa city.   Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
4896 x 3264 px 172.72 x 115.15 cm 5802.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: a young boy in Raqqa city receives food assistance delivered by WFP.   Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
4032 x 3024 px 34.14 x 25.60 cm 1937.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: residents of Raqqa city cue in line to receive their food rations at one of several food distribution points in the city.   Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
4032 x 3024 px 142.24 x 106.68 cm 2645.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: a young boy rides home with his family food ration loaded on his bicycle.  Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
4032 x 3024 px 142.24 x 106.68 cm 2710.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: a boy pushes a trolley carrying his family’s WFP food ration distributed in Raqqa city on April 26  Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
4896 x 3264 px 172.72 x 115.15 cm 6096.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: a child in Raqqa city sits next to her family’s food ration delivered by WFP.  Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
3648 x 5472 px 30.89 x 46.33 cm 1106.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: residents of Raqqa city cue in line to receive their food rations at one of several food distribution points in the city.   Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
4032 x 3024 px 142.24 x 106.68 cm 2511.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 26 April 2018  After 4 years under siege, help has arrived to Raqqa city. This is the first distribution since 2014.  30,000 people received monthly food rations, WFP plans to continue delivering food every month encouraging displaced families to come home.  In the Photo: one of the trucks delivering WFP food assistance at one of several distribution points inside Raqqa city.  Photo: WFP/Aboud Hamam
SYR_20180426_W....JPG
4032 x 3024 px 142.24 x 106.68 cm 2818.00 kb
 
Syria, Adra, Rif Dimashq Governorate. 3 April 2018.  The upsurge in violence in Eastern Ghouta has forced tens of thousands of people out of their homes and into makeshift shelters set up across Rural Damascus. Schools in Adra city have turned into shelters and displaced families occupy all rooms and even the yards.  The World Food Programme is on the ground providing life-saving food and nutritional assistance to 50,000 people who are now living in eight shelters in the area.  In the Photo: Abo Sayah, 52 years old. It took Abo Sayah three weeks to reach Hurjelleh shelter in Rural Damascus after managing to escape his hometown of Hamourieh in Eastern Ghouta. The perilous journey cost him the life of his 10-year-old son.  The family carried on out of the town to one of the shelters set up outside Eastern Ghouta. Arriving at Hurjelleh shelter, Abo Sayah’s family began receiving food and other humanitarian assistance and his two daughters were enrolled in school.  Photo: WFP/Hussam Al Saleh
SYR_20180403_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5786.00 kb
 
Syria, Adra, Rif Dimashq Governorate. 3 April 2018.  The upsurge in violence in Eastern Ghouta has forced tens of thousands of people out of their homes and into makeshift shelters set up across Rural Damascus. Schools in Adra city have turned into shelters and displaced families occupy all rooms and even the yards.  The World Food Programme is on the ground providing life-saving food and nutritional assistance to 50,000 people who are now living in eight shelters in the area.  In the Photo: Abo Sayah, 52 years old. It took Abo Sayah three weeks to reach Hurjelleh shelter in Rural Damascus after managing to escape his hometown of Hamourieh in Eastern Ghouta. The perilous journey cost him the life of his 10-year-old son.  The family carried on out of the town to one of the shelters set up outside Eastern Ghouta. Arriving at Hurjelleh shelter, Abo Sayah’s family began receiving food and other humanitarian assistance and his two daughters were enrolled in school.  Photo: WFP/Hussam Al Saleh
SYR_20180403_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5106.00 kb
 
Syria, Adra, Rif Dimashq Governorate. 3 April 2018.  The upsurge in violence in Eastern Ghouta has forced tens of thousands of people out of their homes and into makeshift shelters set up across Rural Damascus. Schools in Adra city have turned into shelters and displaced families occupy all rooms and even the yards.  The World Food Programme is on the ground providing life-saving food and nutritional assistance to 50,000 people who are now living in eight shelters in the area.  In the Photo: Abo Sayah, 52 years old. It took Abo Sayah three weeks to reach Hurjelleh shelter in Rural Damascus after managing to escape his hometown of Hamourieh in Eastern Ghouta. The perilous journey cost him the life of his 10-year-old son.  The family carried on out of the town to one of the shelters set up outside Eastern Ghouta. Arriving at Hurjelleh shelter, Abo Sayah’s family began receiving food and other humanitarian assistance and his two daughters were enrolled in school.  Photo: WFP/Hussam Al Saleh
SYR_20180403_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5350.00 kb
 
Syria, Rural Homs, 01 April 2018   A view of the Rural Homs.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 7721.00 kb
 
Syria, Western Rural Raqqa, 01 April 2018   Before the crisis, Raqqa city and governorate relied mainly on agricultural activity and livestock in the rural areas. Much of the agricultural sector has been affected by the destruction of the irrigation system and farmers said better seeds and fertilizers are much needed to help the sector get back on its feet, in addition to reconstructing the main bridge leading to the city. Still, some agricultural activity still exists outside the city.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 8111.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Children were among the vulnerable residents trapped inside Raqqa city since 2013 and later lived through aerial bombardment as the fighting intensified. No longer running away from bombs, they now claim the streets for outdoor play.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5341.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  At a makeshift market in Raqqa city. Most vendors have lost their shops and have resorted to setting up carts on the street to sell their goods. While the prices are average compared to the rest of the country, the majority of Raqqa’s residents lack the purchasing power to buy goods in the market due to loss of assets and lack of basic services. Most residents interviewed said they buy food on credit.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
3835 x 2559 px 135.29 x 90.28 cm 1316.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  A city of debris and destruction, most of Raqqa has been completely decimated with most buildings nearly or partially destroyed while the entire infrastructure has become is non-existent. A common following heavy fighting and a bombardment campaign. Residents said their homes have either been destroyed or looted and complained of lack of clean water, electricity and phone coverage. Modest attempts of reconstruction are taking place across the city.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 7612.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  A city of debris and destruction, most of Raqqa has been completely decimated with most buildings nearly or partially destroyed while the entire infrastructure has become is non-existent. A common following heavy fighting and a bombardment campaign. Residents said their homes have either been destroyed or looted and complained of lack of clean water, electricity and phone coverage. Modest attempts of reconstruction are taking place across the city.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 9351.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  A city of debris and destruction, most of Raqqa has been completely decimated with most buildings nearly or partially destroyed while the entire infrastructure has become is non-existent. A common following heavy fighting and a bombardment campaign. Residents said their homes have either been destroyed or looted and complained of lack of clean water, electricity and phone coverage. Modest attempts of reconstruction are taking place across the city.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 8341.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  At a makeshift market in Raqqa city. Most vendors have lost their shops and have resorted to setting up carts on the street to sell their goods. While the prices are average compared to the rest of the country, the majority of Raqqa’s residents lack the purchasing power to buy goods in the market due to loss of assets and lack of basic services. Most residents interviewed said they buy food on credit.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5189.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  At a makeshift market in Raqqa city. Most vendors have lost their shops and have resorted to setting up carts on the street to sell their goods. While the prices are average compared to the rest of the country, the majority of Raqqa’s residents lack the purchasing power to buy goods in the market due to loss of assets and lack of basic services. Most residents interviewed said they buy food on credit.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6580.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5572.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Almost all public bakeries in the city have been destroyed and now private ones are supporting nearly 100,000 people who have returned. While locally produced bread bundles are affordable to most (125 SYP per bundle including 8 pieces of bread), bread bundles made of imported Turkish wheat flour are more expensive and cost 20 SYP per piece.  Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 5238.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Children were among the vulnerable residents trapped inside Raqqa city since 2013 and later lived through aerial bombardment as the fighting intensified. No longer running away from bombs, they now claim the streets for outdoor play.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
5760 x 3840 px 203.20 x 135.47 cm 6740.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Children were among the vulnerable residents trapped inside Raqqa city since 2013 and later lived through aerial bombardment as the fighting intensified. No longer running away from bombs, they now claim the streets for outdoor play.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
2608 x 3334 px 92.00 x 117.62 cm 1281.00 kb
 
Syria, Raqqa, 01 April 2018   A 25-member UN team led by WFP enters Raqqa city for the first time since 2013 on 1 April to meet with the Raqqa city council and locals to discuss humanitarian conditions and plan for delivering humanitarian assistance to the city’s returnees. So far, close to 100,000 people have returned to Raqqa city and all require lifesaving and life-sustaining assistance. WFP plans to deliver food assistance to 30,000 people in the city.  Children were among the vulnerable residents trapped inside Raqqa city since 2013 and later lived through aerial bombardment as the fighting intensified. No longer running away from bombs, they now claim the streets for outdoor play.   Photo: WFP/Marwa Awad
SYR_20180401_W....JPG
3632 x 2432 px 128.13 x 85.80 cm 1123.00 kb

Copyright © World Food Programme 2005-2018. All rights reserved.