University Life by Imen, Tunisia – photo essay –

In the middle of this small community also called "university," I like to share with you a part of my everyday life, sometimes I even spend almost all the day there. With these strange people whom I meet almost everyday yet I only know a few among this group. These beautiful individuals shown in the pictures … Continue reading University Life by Imen, Tunisia – photo essay –

Community Gardens by Lucas, Palestine.

This summer I took these photos of a group of youth volunteers, who were creating a community garden. We worked very hard and we painted with the children, as well as taught them how to plant and care for this garden. Sadly, I'm not there now to see what it looks like. Farming has always … Continue reading Community Gardens by Lucas, Palestine.

What Do They Think About Me, by Walla Shweiki.

There was a little girl named Lele. She was her parents’ only daughter. Lele's parents pampered her with all sorts of things and had high hopes for her. She grew up to be an intelligent girl; she always got top grades and she was good at sports. All in all she was an ideal student. … Continue reading What Do They Think About Me, by Walla Shweiki.

نهج الباشا Pacha Street by Khaoula, Tunisia (Photo Essay)

Pacha Street is one of the main veins of the Medina. It starts from Zeitouna Mosque towards Bab Swika. Everyday hundreds of kids and teens pass through Pacha Street to go to the Bacha high school or to Ben Achoor library to study and prepare for their exams. In the previous century, Ali Pacha built … Continue reading نهج الباشا Pacha Street by Khaoula, Tunisia (Photo Essay)

Perspective, by Natalie Goldshtein, Israel

One of my main motivations in choosing to continue my studies and complete a MA Program was the knowledge that it was a cooperative program, with colleagues from both Jordan and Palestine. It was a two-year Program: one year in our home country, and one year abroad - Israeli, Palestinian and Jordanian students all studying … Continue reading Perspective, by Natalie Goldshtein, Israel