A vast majority of girls in Afghanistan are not in school, a report by Human Rights Watch says. In Italy, media coverage on migration has increased, but reports on safe channels of migration are still rare. Plus in Germany, a Syrian refugee journalist talks about how he sees the country - and what parts he does not understand.

'If your stomach is empty, you can’t go to school': Compared to the rest of the world, children in Afghanistan are very disadvantaged when it comes to getting an education. The situation is still worse for girls, 85 percent of whom don’t go to school, a new report by Human Rights Watch says. Click here to read more.

More coverage of migration in Italian media: In the third quarter of 2017, the number of news stories in Italian newspapers on migration policy and crime news rose compared with the previous year but there was little coverage of legal and safe channels for migration. The data was provided by the Carta di Roma association, which looked at 6,059 articles from July to September 2017. Click here to read more.

Organization helps migrants' kids to become driving force: The Coordinamento Nazionale Nuove Generazioni Italiane (CONNGI) brings together 31 associations of youths with parents who have migrated to Italy. The organization wants to help them become a driving force for the country's' development. Click here to read more.

Refugee Law Clinic set up in Trieste: A Refugee Law Clinic has been set up at the University of Trieste, where students will train in immigration law while providing legal advice to asylum seekers. They also raise awareness among young people on migration issues. Click here to read more.

Dear Germany: Sometimes you don't make sense (Part 1): How do refugee journalists find their new lives in Germany? DW’s video series "Dear Germany" brings you their impressions. In this video, Syria's Bilal Eid tells how he sees Germany, where many things don’t fit together. Click here to read more.


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