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The war in Syria has left a scar across the Middle East, with an estimated 20 million people now displaced.
But what do these new arrivals have in common?
They all have the same basic story: they are refugees.
And their stories have a common thread: the death of a loved one.
The Syrian war has devastated Syria, leaving its people divided and struggling to survive, with no place for everyone.
Al-Nusra Front (Syrian: الأسلامية, عبد الله السوري) is one of the most violent groups in Syria, and has taken advantage of the chaos to carry out atrocities.
The group has killed thousands, including at least 2,000 children, and is accused of being behind the murder of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad.
In recent months, the group has carried out dozens of attacks, and killed over 2,300 people, according to the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, a UK-based group that tracks violence.
But in this video, Al-Nusrah Front fighters talk about what it takes to survive.
“A lot of them [refugees] don’t speak English, they don’t know how to read, they’re scared of everything, they are scared to go to work,” a man who gave his name as Omar says.
“They are scared of death.
They want to leave Syria but they can’t.
It is very difficult for them.”
The group’s fighters have taken advantage of the chaos, and they have killed over 3,000 people in the past five months, according to the Syrian Observatory, a UK-based group that tracks violence.
The video has been viewed more than 30,000 times.
“They’ve used violence to keep their families together.
They have a lot of children and they are terrified of them, and so they want to go back to Syria.
And they want the people in Syria to understand that the government is not the only thing in this world.
There are people who have to live with it, and I think it is important for them to understand, that they can go back, that their loved ones are still alive.”
Omar said his family fled Syria in 2014, but they were unable to return home because they were unable to afford the cost of staying in Syria.
“I can’t go back because my family can’t afford the flight back, and because they don.
I am going back with my father,” Omar said.”
But my father, he was afraid, he said: ‘I will leave you with your father, I will go to America, but I will stay here and I will die with my children’.”
Omar’s father has been fighting with the rebels for five years, and now lives in Jordan.
He has never been able to leave his country, and says he wants to return.
“It is not good that my son is in Syria,” Omar told Al Jazeera.
“We have been in a war that lasted three years, the government has destroyed everything and left people without anything.
The government has been doing something to us, they have destroyed our homes and our properties.”‘
I have no idea what to do’When he was a child, Omar was raised by a single mother and was given an education by the government.
He was never allowed to see his father, but the father continued to visit his son.
“The government said, ‘You can’t see your father.
He is a terrorist.
He’s a terrorist.’
I told him: ‘You have no reason to kill me.
I have no money, I have nothing to eat, I’m sick and I’m in danger of dying.'”
So he would come to my house, and my mother would stay in there and cook and clean.
She had no money and no food, but she would take care of me,” he said.
Omar has two younger sisters, who live in the same village in Jordan and were also killed by the rebels.
His mother has also left the country and never returned, but Omar has never given up hope of reuniting with her.”
You don’t want to give up, you want to be able to have a normal life, but that’s not easy,” he told Al-Jazeera.”
Sometimes I ask myself, what if the government was to come and say that I am a terrorist?
And I said: I don’t think that will happen.
I think they will find me a job.
That’s all I want.
I don�t know what to say to the government or the people.
I hope that we can find a solution.
It’s a war.
“Omari’s sister, Khadija, said that when she was a little girl she was terrified of her mother, and she felt she couldn’t tell her.
She is now 17 and has been