From crossing cheese off their shopping lists to searching for stale bread in dumpsters, eating habits in Lebanon have significantly changed.
“I don't want to be a burden on anyone,” said one 68-year-old woman in Lebanon. “I want to live and die in dignity.”
"Rent went up, and water prices, and there's no electricity, but salaries didn't increase for these changes to make sense," said one woman.
Reports issued by the United Nations this year show that 660,000 children in Lebanon need humanitarian assistance.
"We can't keep watering a dead plant," says one woman about why she's planning on leaving Lebanon.
On her way home from school during one afternoon in the late 1970s, Bara’a Salameh heard gunshots fired in what...
The combined wealth of 12 billionaires of Arab origin has increased by almost 9 percent this year alone, amounting to...
Payments can remain in Lebanese liras at the market exchange rate, with the optional circular valid until the end of September.
What happens when politicians start thinking of garbage as a resource that Lebanon can economically benefit from?
"A pair of children's shoes costs more than my entire salary," said one teacher still working through Lebanon's economic crisis.