Արդէն յստակացաւ. Ռուսական կործանիչը վար առնուած է սխալմամբ. Մոսկուա կը սպառնայ Իսրայէլին... Հայաստան կը մտնէ աշնանային եղանակ... Տէր Զօր. Կը շարունակուին թէժ մարտերը... Գիւղական Օրագիր. Գիւղ Ուշի (ԺԲ.)...
Լիբանան. 180 հազար երեխաներ ծանր պայմաններու տակ (Լուսանկարներ)
Լիբանան. 180 հազար երեխաներ ծանր պայմաններու տակ (Լուսանկարներ)
13 Յունիս 2018 , 10:09

Բրիտանական «Daily Mail» թերթը խումբ մը լուսանկարներ հրապարակած է, ուր պատկերուած են Լիբանան ապաստանած այն սուրիացի մանուկները, որոնք կը պարտադրուին աշխատիլ, իրենց ընտանիքներու օրուան հացն ապահովելու նպատակով:

Թերթը դիտել տուած է, որ Լիբանանի մէջ աշխատող երեխաներու թիւը կը հասնի 180 հազարի, որոնք սովորաբար մուրացկանութեամբ, մանր ապրանքներու վաճառքով կամ աղբերը փորփրելով կ'ապահովեն իրենց ապրուստը:

Աղբիւրին տուեալներով, Լիբանանի մէջ աշխատող երեխաներու մեծ մասը սուրիացիներ են, որոնց մեծ մասը օրական 10 ժամէն աւելի կ'աշխատի եւ միջին հաշւով 13,37 տոլար կը շահի:

 

 

Brothers aged 13 and 15, originally from Damascus, have worked in a stone quarry in northern Bekaa for the past two years
The siblings (pictured) work eight and half hours a day in the city. There are thought to be at least 180,000 children working across the Middle Eastern country
Syrian refugee children begging at the sides of busy roads in Beirut, Lebanon. As cars stop at traffic lights they approach drivers and passengers asking for money
Every day this 14-year-old from Aleppo sorts through garbage in Beirut to find plastic to sell. It usually takes him ten hours to make the equivalent of £10
A 14-year-old from Daraa, works at a car workshop in the Mount Lebanonís industrial area. He works around 11 hours a day
This ten-year-old boy, originally from Hassakah in northeastern Syria, doesn’t go to school and works eight hours a day, six days a week, selling sweets on the streets of Beirut
This 15-year-old youngster has never been to school since his family fled to Lebanon from Al-Qusayr in Syria five years ago and instead works at a garage in Arsal
This four-year-old but begs for nine hours a day, six days a week, with her three-year-old brother on the streets of Beirut
The youngster doesn’t go to school but attends sessions by the International Rescue Committee to learn and play as well as take part in fun activities
An IRC survey found more than half of Syrian working children were using dangerous tools or regularly exposed to hazardous substances, which on farms can include pesticides or tobacco plants
Aged between 8 and 12, these children sell CDs on Tripoliís waterfront. More than a thousand of these youngsters spend their days selling on the streets of Lebanon
‘The Syrian refugee parents we speak with don’t want to send their children to work, but for many it is the only way they can afford to put food on the table or keep a roof over their heads,’ said Sara Mabger, the IRC's Child Protection Co-ordinator in Lebanon
Spending their days on the streets can also be highly dangerous for the youngsters with IRC claiming more than 60 per cent of the children surveyed had experienced some form of violence
Typically aged between six and ten-years-old, more than one in four were selling products during both day and night shifts, and those begging or selling around busy restaurant or bar areas would receive the equivalent of £10 a day


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One of the world's oldest civilizations, Armenia once included Mount Ararat, which biblical tradition identifies as the mountain that Noah's ark rested on after the flood. It was the first country in the world to officially embrace Christianity as its religion (c. A.D. 300).In the 6th century B.C. , Armenians settled in the kingdom of Urartu (the Assyrian name for Ararat), which was in decline. Under Tigrane the Great (fl. 95–55 B.C. ) the Armenian empire reached its height and became one of the most powerful in Asia, stretching from the Caspian to the Mediterranean seas. Throughout most of its long history, however, Armenia has been invaded by a succession of empires. Under constant threat of domination by foreign forces, Armenians became both cosmopolitan as well as fierce protectors of their culture and tradition. Over the centuries Armenia was conquered by Greeks, Romans, Persians, Byzantines, Mongols, Arabs, Ottoman Turks, and Russians. From the 16th century through World War I, major portions of Armenia were controlled by their most brutal invader, the Ottoman Turks, under whom the Armenians experienced discrimination, religious persecution, heavy taxation, and armed attacks. In response to Armenian nationalist stirrings, the Turks massacred thousands of Armenians in 1894 and 1896. The most horrific massacre took place in April 1915 during World War I, when the Turks ordered the deportation of the Armenian population to the deserts of Syria and Mesopotamia. According to the majority of historians, between 600,000 and 1.5 million Armenians were murdered or died of starvation. The Armenian massacre is considered the first genocide of the 20th century. Turkey denies that a genocide took place and claims that a much smaller number died in a civil war.read more: Armenia: Maps, History, yerevanvideo.com Geography, Government, Culture