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May 24, 2024
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The Syrian Refugee Crisis

It is the primary obligation of states to preserve civil liberties within their borders. However, there are times when the administration is reluctant or unable to defend its population.

Persons are subjected to terrible human rights abuses due to these situations, forcing them to leave their home nations in search of safety and basic requirements, as their governments are no longer in control of doing so.

It is the global community’s responsibility to intervene to protect these fundamental human rights. This piece discusses Syrian refugees and the legislation that protects them.

The Syrian Refugee Crisis at a Glance

Notwithstanding a noticeable decline in violent combat, citizens in Syria experienced yet another year of severe obstacles and abuses, primarily at the hands of the Syrian regime and other entities.

The Syrian financial system was in free collapse throughout much of 2020, thanks to a significant devaluation of the monetary unit, new international restrictions, and problems in surrounding nations.

Regular Syrians were unable to obtain food, necessary drugs, and other basic requirements due to this. Consequently, over 9.3 million Syrians are vulnerable to food insecurity, and more than 80% of the population lives in abject poverty.

In the meantime, human rights violations on government-controlled territory persisted. A new wave of discontent was violently quashed by authorities who arbitrarily detained people and tortured them. Returned Syrians have reportedly reported that police have confiscated their property and restricted their access to their own country as a result.

Psychological illnesses, such as depression, extended grieving disorders, posttraumatic stress dysfunction, and other sorts of anxiety disorders, are by far the most widespread and significant clinical issues affecting Syrians, according to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR).

As a pioneer, specialist, and inventor in mental health during the Syrian crisis, UOSSM has paved the charge by pursuing proactive mental health measures since 2013 to develop ever-evolving treatments for the expanding mental health challenges emerging among Syrians as a result of the military confrontation.

The Alberta Human Rights Act (AHRA): Protecting Syrian Refugees from Discriminatory Practices

Syrian refugees and all Albertans are protected under the Alberta Human Rights Act (AHRA) from discriminatory practices in specific sectors based on certain criteria.

The AHRA acknowledges that all humans are equal in integrity, privileges, and obligations, irrespective of race, religious convictions, color, gender, physical impairment, psychological disorder, maturity level, lineage, gender expression, gender identity, place of origin, marital status, a form of revenue, or sexual orientation.

Accommodation refers to making adjustments to regulations, norms, regulations, workplace cultures, and physical surroundings so that they do not negatively impact a person because of that person’s guarded ground.

Accommodation is aimed at allowing equal involvement in all of the AHRA-protected places.

Workers, potential workers, unionists, tenants, and consumers are just some of the Albertans who may require accommodations to help them overcome a disadvantage that comes from the implementation of a law or a policy too.

The necessity for the accommodation must be found on a designated site under the AHRA. Employers, landowners, entrepreneurs, governmental organizations, academic facilities, professional groups, and trade unions are all obliged to accommodate.

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