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December, 2018
Volume 44, Number 4
12 January 2015
CNEWA staff

Roger Ziade won an award for using a microcredit loan from CNEWA to start a catering business that is now flourishing in Lebanon. (photo: CNEWA)

Not long ago, we received an email from Michel Constantin, our regional director in Beirut, with some exciting news: CNEWA received several awards from the Citigroup Micro-entrepreneurship Awards program.

Some details:

Implemented in 30 countries including the United States, the program raises awareness about the importance of micro entrepreneurship and microfinance in supporting the financial inclusion and economic empowerment of low-income individuals.

In Lebanon, the program is implemented by the Young Men Christian Association (Y.M.C.A) in coordination with 11 enterprise organizations that participate and nominate to the award their clients who excelled and made a difference in their loans.

In selective countries, an additional award is given for the “Most Innovative Microfinance Institution” that honors a microfinance institution that has created or implemented an innovative product, delivery mechanism or integrated financial education with product offering.

Implemented in Lebanon for the second year, CNEWA was selected for this award from the 11 enterprise organizations.

CNEWA is one of the leading organizations in microfinance with more than $6 million in loans to more than 1,000 recipients through its 14 years of implementation with an overall 99% return on loans; the rate is considered excellent, as micro-credit programs are not usually very successful.

The granted loans are used for a wide range of small projects (grocery store, taxi license, car spare parts, sewing machines, agriculture, small industries etc.). Loans vary between $4,000 and $10,000 and are paid over a period of three years. The interest is fixed at 6% decreasing rate; the program is set to be implemented at the minimum possible operating expenses. And re-payments are made by the beneficiaries on monthly basis to the related banks.

The winners include:

Roger Ziade, a 44-year-old single man who used to work with his brother as a caterer for different kinds of occasions (weddings, funerals, first communion, etc.). Mr. Ziade won the award of excellence in the amount of $2,500 for his creative idea and uncommon job.

Through CNEWA’s two consecutive loans, he purchased and equipped two vans with a mobile kitchen and a mobile toilet. Previously providing delivery in an equipped car, Mr. Ziade now caters for local TV production companies and provides breakfast, lunch and snacks for actors and crew members. His mobile bathroom was considered very innovative and is used by many production companies because so filming takes place in remote or rural areas.

Three years after benefiting from CNEWA’s micro loans, Roger Ziade makes an average monthly income of $1,500. He is currently engaged and hopes to grow more his business to start and raise a family.

Sylvana Akiki is a 53-year-old mother of five. She won an award of $2,000.

When Mrs. Akiki’s husband lost his job as a head waiter in the Gulf, he returned to Lebanon and together they decided to open a small bakery in their village Raachine, Keserouan to support their big family.

Through CNEWA’s loan, she was able to purchase an industrial oven and launch her business. Today, she is growing her business as she introduces the production of small cakes and hamburger bread. She and her husband distribute and sell what they produce to various schools and shops in their region.

From being broken and jobless, Mrs. Akiki and her husband are now financially capable of supporting and raising their five children.

Haidar Hallal is 44 years old, physically handicapped and confined to a wheelchair. Haidar won the first award for the $2,000 for his business selling exotics birds, free-range chickens and eggs.

At the age of 15 and on his way to school, Mr. Hallal was struck by a stray bullet, paralyzing him from the waist down. Haidar never returned to school nor walked again. He is a Shiite Muslim from Najjarieh village, a rural coastal community outside the city of Sidon, about 26 miles South of Beirut. Haidar first began raising and selling exotic birds at the age of 25.Through CNEWA’s loan, Mr. Hallal transformed his passion into a profitable business. He purchased an egg incubator, dairy cows, bees and supplies and now sells cow’s milk and honey to a growing number of individuals and business.

Little by little, he has attracted regular and loyal clients. Today, Mr. Hallal earns 800 per month, enough to support himself, his mother and two unmarried sisters.

Roula Zaarour is 50 years old, married with three daughters. She won the second award for the $1,500 for her garment factory business. Through CNEWA’s loan Mrs. Zaarour rented the factory space across the street from her family’s apartment in Biakout — Mount Lebanon and purchased two sewing machines and supplies. Through contacts with women’s clothing suppliers, Roula started the clothing business as an individual contractor.

As she benefited from another loan, she purchased four more specialized sewing machines and hired employees. Today, the factory produces on average 350 dresses per week with a cost of $1.5 per piece. After covering the operating expenses, which include the rent, electricity and her employees’ salaries, Mrs. Zaarour takes home a net income of $1,200 a month. With this money, she supports her family and pays her children’s tuition at a nearby school, which costs some $ 8,000 a year.

You can learn more about CNEWA’s microcredit program in the article Putting the Future in Their Hands from the September 2011 edition of ONE.

12 January 2015
Greg Kandra

Iraqi refugee children pose outside the Syriac Catholic Church of Our Lady’s Assumption in Amman, Jordan, in late October. (photo: CNS/Barb Fraze)

Catholic News Service has an update on the situation among Iraqi refugees in Jordan:

A Catholic official warned that funding will soon run out to feed and house thousands of Iraqi Christians sheltering in Jordan after being made homeless by Islamic State militants.

Syriac Catholic Fr. Noor Alqasmosa, who is charged with helping the refugees, told Catholic News Service that the funding situation is desperate, as the chances for many to restart a new life now further dim.

The priest said many Iraqi Christians probably will not be able to seek resettlement in Western countries in 2015 because these countries appear to give priority to Syrians fleeing their nearly four-year conflict.

“I was shocked when I was told that neither the U.S. nor the EU would take in Iraqi Christians from Mosul and Ninevah for resettlement,” said Noor, as he prefers to be called.

“We had everything in Mosul and left with nothing,” the Iraqi priest said following recent talks with UN and foreign government officials in the Jordanian capital.

“We have Caritas funding lasting just until the end of February to help the 7,000 Iraqi Christians in Jordan,” the priest said, his voice lowering with concern and strain visible on his face. “There is no hope among the people. They believe the world has abandoned them and are leaving them to die.”

Read more. Keep the suffering people of Iraq in your prayers. And please visit this giving page to lend your support.

12 January 2015
J.D. Conor Mauro

Patriarch Abune Mathias of the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church meets with Egypt's Coptic Orthodox Pope Tawadros II at St. Mark’s Coptic Orthodox Cathedral in Cairo on 10 January. (photo: Ahmet Zakaria/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images)

Pope Tawadros II, Patriarch Mathias call for Unity between Orthodox churches (OCP News Service) Pope Tawadros II of Alexandria and Patriarch Abune Mathias of Ethiopia have jointly called for greater cooperation and unity between Eastern Orthodox churches. Patriarch Abune Mathias made several proposals for Orthodox unity to Pope Tawadros II. Pope Tawadros recalled his recent visit to Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew, Patriarch Kirill and Finnish Archbishop Leo. All of them have expressed a great desire to unite…

Iraqi Christians feel little hope about returning to their homeland (AINA) The arrival of the Islamic State in Iraq might mean the end of the country’s Christian community, which has lived there peacefully for 2,000 years. “We will never go back,” says Taif Hanna, an engineer from Mosul who has taken shelter at Sacred Heart of Jesus Catholic Church in Naour, Jordan. “ISIS tried to kill us…”

In eastern Ukraine’s Miusynsk, pensioners struggle to survive winter (Al Jazeera) No humanitarian aid has reached Miusynsk, a village in eastern Ukraine of fewer than 2,000 people that hugs the border between Luhansk and Donetsk, the two regions controlled by pro-Russian rebels fighting Ukrainian forces. International aid organizations warn that Miusynsk is an example of the growing risk for a humanitarian crisis this winter in the rebel-controlled areas as the conflict drags on and the region becomes more and more isolated…

Photos: Surviving in war-torn Donetsk (Al Jazeera) As humanitarian aid dwindles and winter approaches, the residents of the Donetsk People’s Republic struggle to carry on…

International delegation of bishops visits Gaza (Fides) The group of 16 bishops who make up the Holy Land Coordination, a body that brings together bishops and representatives of the communities of Europe and North America, began their visit to Palestine and Israel with the sufferings and hopes of the people of Gaza…

Tags: Ukraine Gaza Strip/West Bank Iraqi Christians Ethiopian Orthodox Church Coptic Orthodox Pope Tawadros II

9 January 2015
J.D. Conor Mauro

Men in Rafah, in the southern Gaza Strip along the border with Egypt, gaze at the Egyptian side on 3 January. (photo: Said Khatib/AFP/Getty Images)

Gaza blockade extending southward and northward (Al Akhbar) Egyptian authorities have decided to completely demolish the city of Rafah on the borders with the Gaza Strip, North Sinai district Governor Abdul Fattah Harhour said, in a bid to create a buffer zone between Egypt and the besieged enclave. The authorities officially began the second stage of evacuation of Rafah homes on Thursday. According to Governor Harhour, “it would be necessary to completely remove the city of Rafah in order to create a buffer zone on the borders with Gaza,” adding that the authorities began evacuating 1,220 homes, housing over 2,044 families, in the area demarcated for the establishment of the zone. The displaced families will receive compensation for the values of their lost homes, but not for the lands upon which the homes were built…

Elderly Christians expelled from Mosul for refusing to convert (Fides) The militiamen of the Islamic State have expelled ten elderly Chaldean and Syriac Catholics from Mosul after refusing to renounce the Christian faith and to convert to Islam. On Wednesday, 7 January, the group of elders — some with serious health problems — was welcomed in Kirkuk, after spending two days in the cold in “no man’s land” between the villages occupied by the Islamic State and the area under the control of the Kurdish Peshmerga…

The pope receives a delegation of Yazidi (VIS) This morning, Pope Francis received in audience a delegation from the world community of Yazidi, according to the director of the Holy See Press Office, the Rev. Federico Lombardi, S.J. The delegation was led by the head of all the Yazidi, Mir Tahsin Said Ali Beg, and their supreme spiritual head, the “baba sheikh,” Sheikh Khato, both resident in Iraqi Kurdistan. The group also comprised three representatives of the Yazidi of north Iraq, Georgia and the diaspora in Germany…

Syrian refugees now largest group receiving UNHCR assistance (Euronews) According to the official 2014 registry by the United Nations agency the UNHCR, refugees from Syria now outnumber refugees from Afghanistan. In June, the Syrians had already surpassed three million, now it’s estimated there are some four million Syrian war refugees. “We are facing what I really consider the most dangerous crisis for global peace and security since the Second World War,” says U.N. refugee chief António Gutierres…

Greek Orthodox Church to Be Built in U.A.E. (Greek World Reporter) A Greek Orthodox Church will be built in Mussafah, Abu Dhabi, over the next year in order to accommodate all the worshipers who reside in the area. Abu Dhabi currently hosts 700 registered Greek Orthodox families, but according to the Rev. Stephanos Neaimeh, there are at least 300 more families in the emirate who have not been registered…

Number of persecuted Christians tops 100 million worldwide, study says (Vatican Radio) The number of persecuted Christians in the world has topped 100 million, according to a new report that says even non-violent persecution of Christians has increased, amid continuing violence. The list ranks the 50 countries where it is most dangerous and difficult to be a Christian…

Tags: Syria Iraq Egypt Refugees Gaza Strip/West Bank

8 January 2015
Greg Kandra

Pope Francis greets Tahsin Said Ali Beg, a leader of the Yazidi people, and other members of the delegation during a private audience at the Vatican on 8 January. The delegation spoke about the good relations between Christians and Yazidis and their efforts to help one another.
(photo: CNS/L’Osservatore Romano via Reuters)

In his appeals for an end to the persecution of minorities in Syria and Iraq, Pope Francis often has mentioned both the Christians and the Yazidis attacked by Islamic State fighters. Today he met with representatives of the Yazidis.

From CNS:

For more than half an hour on 8 January, Pope Francis met with global leaders of the Yazidi ethnic and religious group, including their secular leader Tahsin Said Ali Beg and Sheikh Kato, who is their spiritual leader or “Baba Sheikh.”

Jesuit Father Federico Lombardi, Vatican spokesman, said that in addition to the two leaders who live in Iraqi Kurdistan, other representatives of the community came from northern Iraq, Georgia and Germany, where many have fled.

Thanking Pope Francis for his support, one of the delegates referred to the Pope as “father of the poor,” Father Lombardi said.

The Yazidi are a Kurdish community with a monotheistic religion with Zoroastrian and other influences. When militants of the Islamic State proclaimed a caliphate in June 2014 and began their rampage through Syria and northeastern Iraq, they particularly targeted Christians and Yezidis. They tried to covert many to Islam, killed thousands and drove tens of thousands from their homes with almost no warning.

Thanking the Pope for his support “during this time of persecution and suffering,” the delegation informed the Pope about “the situation of about 5,000 Yezidi women reduced to slavery” by the Islamic State, Father Lombardi said.

Read more at the CNS link.

8 January 2015
J.D. Conor Mauro

Syrian refugees live in makeshift dwellings in the Ketrmaya neighborhood of Beirut, Lebanon. (photo: Ratib al Safadi/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images)

Canada opens its doors to 10,000 Syrian refugees (Christian Science Monitor) Canada announced Wednesday that it will be opening its borders to a total of 10,000 refugees from Syria and 3,000 from Iraq over the next three years, The Globe and Mail reports. That figure is only a fraction of the people who have been displaced by conflicts in the Middle East: There are about 6.5 million internally displaced people or IDPs out of Syria and about 400,000 out of Iraq, according to the latest data from United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees. Still, the announcement is a welcome relief for other countries in the region, most of whom been hosting a near-constant flow of refugees since the Syrian civil war broke out four years ago…

Lebanon minister: Syrian visa rules don’t apply to refugees (Daily Star Lebanon) Social Affairs Minister Rashid Derbas reiterated Thursday that the controversial new measures requiring Syrians to obtain visas to enter Lebanon do not apply to those holding refugee status in the country…

Syrian refugees suffer in storm-hit Lebanon (Al Jazeera) At least four Syrian refugees have died as a result of the huge storm that is currently sweeping across Lebanon, as more than a million refugees try and survive against the onslaught of snow and rain. “We are slowly dying here, no one is coming to help us and we have nothing,” said Um Abdo, a Syrian refugee based in Arsal, adding that she is worried about the children living with her, who may face hypothermia…

WHO: Medical aid unable to enter Syrian rebel-held Aleppo (Daily Star Lebanon) The World Health Organization (WHO) has been unable to get a desperately needed medical aid convoy through to civilians in the rebel-held part of Aleppo despite a government promise last month to give it access. “Delays often happen due to operational and/or security reasons but details are not to be shared,” WHO spokesman Tarik Jaarevi said in an email Tuesday…

Bitter harvest: Israeli bombs sowed grief for Gaza farmers (Al Jazeera) “Ours is a life of no guarantees,” said Khalil Zaanin. His farm, near the only Gaza Strip border crossing with Israel, was destroyed this summer when Israeli tanks and military bulldozers rolled into the community of Beit Hanoun during the invasion of Gaza. That prompted cameraman-turned-farmer Khalil to leave with his wife, son and two teenage daughters for Gaza City, where they took shelter with friends. When he returned to his land during a second cease-fire, he was greeted by a grim sight. “I didn’t find anything,” he said, pointing at the remains of a stone well. “The land, the fruit trees, the water well — everything was gone, even under the ground…”

Tags: Syria Lebanon Refugees Gaza Strip/West Bank Canada

7 January 2015
CNEWA staff

Sister Sophie Boueri spends time with Palestinian children at the Creche facility for abandoned children in Bethlehem, one of several facilities CNEWA has supported over the years to be visited by the bishops. (photo: CNS/Paul Haring)

CNEWA’s national director in Canada, Carl Hétu, arrives in the Holy Land tomorrow to take part in the 15th annual meeting of the Episcopal Conferences of Coordination in solidarity with the Church in the Holy Land. He’ll be accompanying Bishop Lionel Gendronof Saint-Jean-Loungueuil and co-treasurer of the Canadian Conference of Catholic Bishops.

This year, this international gathering of bishops in support of the church in the Holy Land will focus on “the suffering and vulnerable people in the Holy Land,” and brings together bishops from episcopal conferences in Europe and North America.

The bishops travel there every year, and by their presence, says Mr. Hétu, “they hope to remind the ‘living stones’ — the Christian communities of the Holy Land — that they are not forgotten by their brothers and sisters in other parts of the world.”

The meeting will be taking place in, literally, the cradle of Christianity, Bethlehem. From there, those taking part will make trips to Gaza, Hebron, the Cremisan Valley, among other places; they will also visit institutions with close ties to CNEWA, including The Ephpheta Institute for the Deaf and the Holy Family Creche.

There’s more at the Canadian Catholic Bishops website. Check back here at ONE-TO-ONE for updates as the journey unfolds.

7 January 2015
Greg Kandra

In this image from 2012, Father John Cox of Dormition of the Theotokos Church in Norfolk, Virginia, throws a cross into the Chesapeake Bay on the Feast of the Epiphany. To learn more about the Orthodox Church in America read this profile from ONE magazine.
(photo: Stephen Katz)

To mark Epiphany, many members of the Orthodox Church take part in the blessing of water. The Orthodox Church of America website explains:

The main feature of the feast of the Epiphany is the Great Blessing of Water. It is prescribed to follow both the Divine Liturgy of the eve of the feast and the Divine Liturgy of the day itself. Usually it is done just once in parish churches at the time when most people can be present. It begins with the singing of special hymns and the censing of the water which has been placed in the center of the church building. Surrounded by candles and flowers, this water stands for the beautiful world of God’s original creation and ultimate glorification by Christ in the Kingdom of God. Sometimes this service of blessing is done out of doors at a place where the water is flowing naturally.

...After the epistle (1 Cor 1:10-14) and the gospel reading (Mk 1:9-11) the special great litany is chanted invoking the grace of the Holy Spirit upon the water and upon those who will partake of it. It ends with the great prayer of the cosmic glorification of God in which Christ is called upon to sanctify the water, and all men and all creation, by the manifestation of his saving and sanctifying divine presence by the indwelling of the Holy and Good and Life-creating Spirit.

As the troparion of the feast is sung, the celebrant immerses the Cross into the water three times and then proceeds to sprinkle the water in the four directions of the world. He then blesses the people and their homes with the sanctified water which stands for the salvation of all men and all creation which Christ has effected by his “epiphany” in the flesh for the life of the world.

Sometimes people think that the blessing of water and the practice of drinking it and sprinkling it over everyone and everything is a “paganism” which has falsely entered the Christian Church. We know, however, that this ritual was practiced by the People of God in the Old Testament, and that in the Christian Church it has a very special and important significance.

It is the faith of Christians that since the Son of God has taken human flesh and has been immersed in the streams of the Jordan, all matter is sanctified and made pure in him, purged of its death-dealing qualities inherited from the devil and the wickedness of men. In the Lord’s epiphany all creation becomes good again, indeed “very good,” the way that God himself made it and proclaimed it to be in the beginning when “the Spirit of God was moving over the face of the waters” (Gen 1:2) and when the “Breath of Life” was breathing in man and in everything that God made (Gen 1:30; 2:7).

7 January 2015
J.D. Conor Mauro

Snow blankets the tents of Syrian refugees on the road between Riyaq and Baalbek in Lebanon’s eastern Bekaa Valley, near the border with Syria, on 7 January. (photo: -/AFP/Getty Images)

Three Syrian refugees freeze to death as brutal storm hits Lebanon (Al Akhbar) Three Syrian refugees, including a 5-year-old child, have reportedly frozen to death in Lebanon as a major storm dumped snow and rain on the country, sources told Al Akhbar on Wednesday. Three refugees, 5-year-old Majd Kheir al Badawi, 33-year-old Ammar Ahmed Kammal and Mohammed Ibrahim Abou Daher, were found stuck in the snow and frozen on early Wednesday in Ain al Joz in the mountains by Shebaa…

5.5 million displaced by war in first half of 2014, signaling record (U.N. News Center) War across large swathes of the Middle East and Africa in the first six months of 2014 forcibly displaced some 5.5 million people, signaling yet another record, the United Nations reported today. The U.N. refugee agency (UNHCR) in its new Mid-Year Trends 2014 Report showcases that of the 5.5 million who were newly displaced, 1.4 million fled across international borders becoming refugees, while the rest were displaced within their own countries…

President Sisi attends Coptic Christmas liturgy in Cairo (Fides) Egyptian President Abdel Fattah al Sisi attended Christmas mass at Saint Mark’s Coptic Orthodox Cathedral, where he greeted Coptic Christians in a speech on Tuesday, 6 January. “The Egyptian President’s attendance at the religious service is a new event in the history of Egypt: in the past, the presidents sent their representatives…”

Palestinians escalate campaign for sovereign statehood (Los Angeles Times) After a disastrous 2014, Palestinians are embarking on a risky new gambit for 2015: seeking to internationalize the Middle East peace process. After decades of American-led mediation efforts, the Palestinian leadership is moving aggressively to court world support for sovereign statehood, despite warnings from within and without that such a strategy could backfire and strengthen Israel’s hand…

Tags: Syria Lebanon Refugees Palestine United Nations

6 January 2015
Michael J.L. La Civita

Jordanian clerics walk in a procession to the site of Jesus’ baptism in the Jordan River.
(photo: CNS/Jamal Nasrallah, EPA)

My friend and colleague at The Priest magazine, Msgr. Owen Campion, recently invited me to write about the plight of Christians in the Middle East.

“Besieged! Why save the Middle East’s Christians?” is now available online.

An excerpt:

The traumatic events of last summer finally have earned Middle Eastern Christians some attention, if not quite the respect, of the strategic classes inside the Beltway: politicians, candidates, policy wonks and journalists. The headlines are dramatic, betraying a sense of hopelessness: “Beleaguered Christians Make Final Stand,” “The Middle East’s Friendless Christians,” “Christianity in Iraq is Finished.”

“Western countries ought to come together and offer refuge to the tens of thousands [of Christians] who want to leave Iraq,” one observer wrote in The Washington Post in September 2014.

“Yes, this would mean the end of Christianity in this part of the world, where its presence has often served as a bulwark against fanaticism. But it’s over anyway, whatever happens to the Islamic State. It’s time to face that fact and save the Christians themselves.”

But defending — indeed, saving — Christians in the Middle East is not just about saving Christians. It is about saving pluralism, or what remains of it, in the Middle East. It is about building prosperous civil societies. It is about saving the Middle East and civilization, where it first took root.

Read the rest over at “The Priest.”

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