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The true meaning of a crowdsourced project for the common good. Dubarah features a simple and beautiful design with lots of added value that has helped many people. It’s the first network to address the needs of Syrians wherever they are Dubarah provides them with suitable solutions for the obstacles they face. It was founded by Ahmad Edilbi, the first Syrian awarded with Ashoka Fellowship. The idea for Dubarah came from recognizing the challenging situations many Syrians are forced to come to terms with after having left their country due to the conditions there for new places they have never visited.



Arageek is the leading Internet magazine and the destination for high quality Arabic-language content covering a number of topics, including apps, smart phones tutorials, infotainment, technology, social, business tips and news. Arageek.com was started in 2011 by a group of bloggers aiming to bridge the gap between the latest global digital innovations and the Arabic-speaking audience.


Zaytoun, the little refugee

Zaytoun calls itself a project of political, artistic, and collective creation, learning, and reflection, open to all kinds of contributions, contesting the monopoly over the power to write history. The video game, which follows the journey of a little boy refugee, gives players an understanding for the people of Palestine and Syria.



Inkyfada.com is a Tunisian web magazine put together by a team of journalists, web developers and designers. It’s a successful of “slow information” that takes original and deep looks at the topics it presents. Its approach to the issues is covers make Inkyfada an excellent tool to understand Tunisia’s post-revolution society. From dreams to frustration, Inkyfada presents a Tunisia that questions its own contradictions and take a clear-eyed look at the world.



Raseef has strong, multifaceted points of view from different countries in a region that is becoming increasingly fragmented. It addresses political, social, cultural and technological issues from around the Arab-speaking world. It’s open to all Arabic speakers, and the site’s editors make sure writers remain civil.