The ongoing conflict in Syria has created the biggest wave of displacement and refugees since World War II, along with devastating destruction and hundreds of thousands of victims.
Following the end of the fighting in Syria, displaced refugees will require four things before they return home.
Jordan has managed to reduce budgetary deficits for 2018, but rising operational costs and stagnant sources of revenue will keep it reliant on foreign aid.
A discussion on lessons learned from the Arab Peace Initiative, the two-state solution, and the future direction of Jordan.
Under increasing financial pressure, states hosting Syrian refugees are pressuring them to return whether conditions in Syria are safe or not.
Jordan is making a concerted effort to address unemployment by restricting foreign labor and promising increased vocational training.
In an interview, author James Barr discusses why his book on the Franco-British rivalry in the Middle East remains relevant today.
Bassem Nemeh discusses the economic burden of the Syrian refugees for Lebanon and Jordan.
Amid low enthusiasm for local elections intended to decentralize governance in Jordan, Islamists and their tribal allies have gained political ground.
The Zaatari Camp is taking on characteristics of permanence, raising doubts about a refugee return.