Deborah Amos Deborah Amos covers the Middle East for NPR News. Her reports can be heard on NPR's award-winning Morning Edition, All Things Considered and Weekend Edition.

Films About Syrian Civil War Move From Online To New York Gallery

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Gulf Countries Face Criticism For Refusing To Resettle Syrian Refugees

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A Syrian refugee woman walks to the ferry Eleftherios Venizelos, which functions as a registration center and accommodation for migrants and refugees on the Greek island of Kos, on Aug. 17. The Islamic State has released multiple videos calling on refugees to return to Syria. Alexander Zemlianichenko/AP hide caption

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Alexander Zemlianichenko/AP

Syrian migrants at a train station in Keleti, Hungary, wait for a train bound for Munich, Germany, on Wednesday. As more migrants reach Germany, it is encouraging more in the Middle East to make the journey, according to some aid workers. Win McNamee/Getty Images hide caption

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Win McNamee/Getty Images

A Saudi company produced the first successful Arabic-language online video game, Unearthed: Trail of Ibn Battuta. It's an adventure tale based on the life of a 14th century Arab explorer. Semaphore hide caption

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Semaphore

As Saudi Arabia's Love Of Online Gaming Grows, Developers Bloom

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Girls plays basketball at a school for nearly 2,000 Syrian refugees in Reyhanli, in southern Turkey. The schools, which depends on private donations, is struggling to remain open. The students attend in five separate shifts throughout the day. Deborah Amos/NPR hide caption

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Deborah Amos/NPR

A Syrian Refugee School: Nearly 2,000 Students, 5 Shifts, 3 Languages

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Civil defense workers wear gas masks near damaged ground in a village near the Syrian city of Idlib in May. Activists said there had been a chlorine attack. Abed Kontar/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Abed Kontar/Reuters/Landov

In Syria, Chlorine Attacks Continue To Take A Toll

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Saudi Arabia Softens Opposition To Iran Nuclear Deal

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Turkey Grants U.S. Permission To Use Air Base Near Syrian Border

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"What we are doing now has nothing to do with what we expected to be doing," says Rami Jarrah, who protested against the Assad regime in Damascus in 2011 and now runs a radio station from southern Turkey that broadcasts to civilians in rebel-controlled territory in northern Syria. Alison Meuse/NPR hide caption

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As Challenges Shift, Syria's Moderates Navigate Unexpected Territory

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Images of dead bodies in Syrian prisons, taken by a Syrian government photographer, are displayed at the United Nations on March 10. The photographer, who goes by the pseudonym Caesar, took the pictures between 2011, when the Syrian uprising began, and 2013, when he fled the country. His photos will be on display at the U.S. Capitol on Wednesday. Lucas Jackson/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Lucas Jackson/Reuters/Landov

Scamming The Bereaved: A Grim Side Business In Syrian Death

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Smuggled Photos Document Thousands Of Detainee Deaths In Syria

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What Iran's Regional Rivals Are Saying About The Deal

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Images of dead bodies in Syrian prisons, taken by a Syrian government photographer, are displayed at the United Nations on March 10. The photographer, who goes by the pseudonym Caesar, took the pictures between 2011, when the Syrian uprising began, and 2013, when he fled the country. His photos will be on display at the U.S. Capitol on Wednesday. Lucas Jackson/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Lucas Jackson/Reuters/Landov

Documenting Death Inside Syria's Secret Prisons

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