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Posts tagged with "war"

The 36-hour war: an article published on Life magazine (dated November 19, 1945), some months ago the conclusion of the World War II and find on James Vaughan's blog (post 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7)

EMERGENCY: The impact of war on Syria’s children by unicef:
Syria 2012: A boy attends a funeral for a man who was killed, in a town affected by the growing conflict between rebel and government forces. By mid-March, 1.7 million people were affected by the year-long conflict. More than 150,000 have been displaced and 30,000 refugees, half of them children, have fled to neighbouring countries. UNICEF and its partners have requested US$7.4 million to help address the health, education and psychosocial needs of refugee children.
© UNICEF/Alessio Romenzi
Unicef

EMERGENCY: The impact of war on Syria’s children by unicef:

Syria 2012: A boy attends a funeral for a man who was killed, in a town affected by the growing conflict between rebel and government forces. By mid-March, 1.7 million people were affected by the year-long conflict. More than 150,000 have been displaced and 30,000 refugees, half of them children, have fled to neighbouring countries. UNICEF and its partners have requested US$7.4 million to help address the health, education and psychosocial needs of refugee children.

© UNICEF/Alessio Romenzi

Unicef

Jul 6
Wars increasingly involve religion, but it’s not a clash of civilisations
By ‘religious conflict’ [Jonathan Fox] doesn’t mean one that is just about religion - such conflicts are few and far between. Rather, he means one in which religion is a significant factor, meeting at least one of these criteria:
It is between groups who belong to different religions;
It is between groups that belong to different denominations of the same religions (e.g. Protestants vs. Catholics or Sunni Muslims vs. Shi’i Muslims)
The issues in the conflict include (but are by no means limited to) significant religious issues, such as state religion policy or the role of religion in the regime. These issues need not be the most important issue in the conflict but they must be among the central issues in the conflict.

Wars increasingly involve religion, but it’s not a clash of civilisations

By ‘religious conflict’ [Jonathan Fox] doesn’t mean one that is just about religion - such conflicts are few and far between. Rather, he means one in which religion is a significant factor, meeting at least one of these criteria:
  • It is between groups who belong to different religions;
  • It is between groups that belong to different denominations of the same religions (e.g. Protestants vs. Catholics or Sunni Muslims vs. Shi’i Muslims)
  • The issues in the conflict include (but are by no means limited to) significant religious issues, such as state religion policy or the role of religion in the regime. These issues need not be the most important issue in the conflict but they must be among the central issues in the conflict.