Subjects – Syria Report



The Syrian delegation at the COP28 in Dubai has blamed international sanctions, opposition groups, the U.S., Turkey, and Israel for aggravating the climate crisis in Syria, while deflecting any governmental responsibility in Syria’s climate emergency. At the annual Conference of Parties, private entities and governments tend to make pledges to help developing countries face the climate crisis, but so far,  Damascus' search for international climate finance seems to have fallen flat this year.  
On November 26, the Russian delegation visited the Suweida Chamber of Commerce and Industry and signed an MoU to barter Syrian local agricultural products like olive oil, apples, and grapes molasses, for Russian agricultural inputs such as fertilizers, pesticides, and machinery.
On the eve of the Syrian conflict, half a dozen Western oil companies were active in Syria. Among these, Royal Dutch Shell and Total E&P, were the major players. However, the country’s descent into chaos and the subsequent imposition of Western sanctions on the oil sector led to the freezing of their activities. By the end of 2012, all Western companies had suspended their operations in Syria, declaring force majeure and freezing their assets.


On the occasion of the COP28 conference, The Syria Report is releasing a detailed overview of Syria's climate change situation. This report spans pre-2010 policies, carbon emissions, and mitigation strategies, examining impacts like rising temperatures, droughts, deforestation, and more.
In this report, The Syria Report provides a detailed account of Palestinians refugees in Syria, covering historical background, living conditions, and the Syrian conflict's impact. It also examines humanitarian support from organizations like GAPAR and UNRWA.


Importing alternative energy devices, electrical transformers, textiles, fabrics, threads, and necessary machinery, and wholesale trading.
Trade, import, and export of vegetable oil, foodstuff, and solar energy equipment.