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Parents need support too, and those who have fled the country need to be given legal rights to work so children can go back to school, she added."When parents slide further into poverty, that's when the risks increase for children and they are put to work, daughters are sold off into marriage. recently pledged to double funding to the crisis to more than .2 billion by 2020 to fund education, jobs and humanitarian protection in Syria, Jordan, Lebanon and Turkey, according to The Guardian newspaper.In all, 11.5 percent of Syria’s population has been wounded or killed since 2011, according to the SCPR analysis.The vast majority of deaths — 400,000 — were caused by violence, while 70,000 came as an indirect result of the war — the collapse of the country’s health-care infrastructure, lack of access to medicine, poor sanitation, the spread of communicable diseases, falling vaccination rates, food scarcity and malnutrition. The loss of life was the “most catastrophic visible and direct” impact of the war, according to the report, with life expectancy dropping from 70.5 years in 2010 to an estimated 55.4 years in 2015.The SCPR analysis comes as bombing by the Syrian government and Russia of rebel-held Aleppo, the nation’s second largest city, has prompted a new exodus of tens of thousands of Syrians.The International Committee of the Red Cross estimates that the latest fighting has displaced 50,000 Syrians in Aleppo province, with around 30,000 gathering near Syria’s border with Turkey, which remains closed.Physicians for Human Rights, a group that tracks the deaths of health-care workers in Syria, said in separate research released last December that 2015 was one of the worst years on record for strikes on medical facilities in the country, with government forces launching more than 100 attacks.Since March 2011, the human rights group has recorded 336 attacks on medical facilities and the deaths of 697 medical personnel — a vast majority of which it attributes to the government and its allies.
The conflict that erupted in March 2011 has resulted in at least 250,000 deaths, with some independent Syrian organizations citing upwards of 450,000 at the start of 2016 – between 11,000 and 19,000 were children, according to World Vision.
In Aleppo, Physicians for Human Rights estimates that 95 percent of doctors have either fled, been detained or killed.
Those who are still there struggle with shortages of supplies and equipment, and live under the near-constant threat of bombings.
The ICRC is helping both people inside Syria, who are facing extremely difficult conditions because of the conflict, and the hundreds of thousands of Syrian refugees in Jordan, Lebanon, and Iraq.
In cooperation with the Syrian Arab Red Crescent (SARC), we are distributing food and other essentials, restoring water supplies, and supporting medical services.