Latest in Lebanon
In the days following the explosion at the port of Beirut, Lebanese-British businessman Eddie El Lamaa decided to raise money for the Lebanese Red Cross by cycling 4,200 kilometers from London to Beirut. We learn more about his 40-day adventure and what kept him going.
If you’re looking for something more sophisticated than trick or treating this Halloween, why not join Tourleb in Deir Al Qamar for a night of eerie adventures?
Born in Beirut in 1971, Gregory Buchakjian has spent years researching the heritage homes of the capital. Here, he talks candidly about the terrible aftermath of the Beirut explosion, the challenges being faced and shares his personal thoughts about the tragedy.
Leave the chaos of the city behind, and head to rural Lebanon. We’ve put together a list of events guaranteed to lift your mood.
The explosion at the port of Beirut had a massive impact on commercial property in the capital, particularly on restaurants, bars and hotels. However, in the face of adversity, Le Gray Beirut — one of the country’s most loved hotels — has made a big statement in the best way it knows how: through art. Rita Saad, Le Gray’s director of marketing and public relations, gives us the lowdown.
The lives of thousands of Lebanese citizens changed irrevocably on 4 August 2020 as a result of a massive explosion at the port of Beirut. We learn more about the work of Beb w Shebbek, a local NGO whose mission is to restore the doors and windows of damaged homes in the capital.
Anita Papas, clinical psychologist and author of the best-selling books, explores the psychological effect of the Beirut explosion on our collective minds.
The horrific tragedy that took place in Beirut on August 4 is one that has affected us all. If you want to help but don’t know where to start, here are some NGOs, associations and groups that need your support.
Like many other sectors, the local art industry has had to adapt to the various challenges that have changed the way live. Joumana Rizk-Yarak, founder and managing director of MIRROS, talks about what’s happening in Lebanon’s art scene.
On a hill in Ain Aalaq, Mount Lebanon, stands the abandoned Amriyeh Hotel — an icon of a fallen dynasty and a token of Lebanon’s golden era. We take a look inside this incredible landmark and explore its troubled past.