Education of Syrian Refugee Children: Managing the Crisis in Turkey, Lebanon, and Jordan
With four million Syrian refugees as of September 2015, there is urgent need to develop both short-term and long-term approaches to providing education for the children of this population. This report reviews Syrian refugee education for children in the three neighboring countries with the largest population of refugees—Turkey, Lebanon, and Jordan—and analyzes four areas: access, management, society, and quality.
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Research Agenda in Support of Syrian Refugee Education
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additional agencies alternative education programs Anadolu Agency available school spaces camps certification challenges citizens classrooms community schools coordinated displaced donors educa Education for Syrian Education in Lebanon education needs education response education system enable Syrian formal education funding Gaziantep gees goals governments host communities host countries infrastructure integration International Labour Organization International Medical Corps interviewees noted January 14 January 28 Jordan and Lebanon Jordanian labor market lack language large number Lebanese long-term longer-term MEHE million monitoring MOPIC NGOs Norwegian Refugee Council numbers of Syrian percent Policy Considerations political population public schools quality of education RAND refu Refugee and Resilience registered Resilience Plan Response Plan risks RRP6 school-age second shifts short-term social cohesion strategy Syrian children Syrian refugee children Syrian refugee crisis Syrian refugee education Syrian students teachers three countries tion Turkey Turkey’s UNHCR UNICEF schools United Nations UNRWA World Bank