LONDON — For years, money flowed through the streets of Lekha.
The district of Zeytin in northern Lebanon is home to thousands of foreign workers from around the world who work for the Gulf state’s biggest oil and gas company.
Many of them come from impoverished nations like Lebanon, the United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia and Qatar, which are often at odds with each other over the war in neighboring Syria.
Lekheys neighborhood, the heart of the neighborhood, is lined with the countrys largest banks, some of them owned by Qataris.
The bank has become the main transit point for money to the Gulf.
Its main branch, at the center of Leka, is the main destination for international traders.
It is also the source of money for terror attacks on the United States, the Middle East and elsewhere.
In 2016, the bank was targeted by al-Qaeda, the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) and other extremist groups.
According to the Lebanese government, Lekhet, home to over one million people, has lost almost half of its residents since the start of the civil war in Syria in 2011.
A month after the civil strife began, the Lebanese army took control of the area, forcing thousands of refugees from Zeytal, the area that was once the center for trade, from entering Lebanon and the rest of the country.
They were not allowed to return until a few months later.
The displaced people had no place to live.
A few months ago, the UN agency for refugees (UNHCR) was able to take them to Lebanon, where they were given temporary refugee status.
“It was very difficult,” said Mohamed al-Hussein, a Lebanese citizen living in the Leka neighborhood.
“There are no schools, and no work.
Everyone is unemployed.
I cannot send money to my family because I am not allowed by the bank to do so. “
I can’t work, and I have no money.
I cannot send money to my family because I am not allowed by the bank to do so.
The money comes and goes in a box.
In addition to the refugees, there are more than a million displaced persons living in Leka. “
In this war, the international community has done everything in its power to prevent Lebanon from being part of the Gulf,” he said.
In addition to the refugees, there are more than a million displaced persons living in Leka.
The UNHCR has reported that nearly a third of the population in the neighborhood have been displaced by the conflict.
According the UNHCR, the region was the scene of the largest number of civilian casualties in the country in 2015.
The displacement of the displaced people has taken a toll on the economy, with many businesses having to close down due to the lack of cash and the threat of reprisals from armed groups.
The Leka region was already one of the deadliest areas in the world for human rights abuses during the Lebanese civil war.
In August, Human Rights Watch reported that in the first eight months of 2016, at least 724 people, including 967 children, were killed and 6,828 injured.
Human Rights watch reported that the conflict in Lebanon has contributed to a dramatic increase in displacement.
In 2015, a total of 1.3 million people were displaced.
In the same period, there were more than 5.3 billion dollars (approximately $5.5 billion) in property loss.
Leka has been hit by the displacement of more than 100,000 people since the beginning of the conflict and it has been declared a refugee camp.
The Lebanese government and the UN have agreed on a temporary relocation scheme to help the displaced.
But the scheme has faced challenges.
Some of the refugees living in Lebanon are forced to leave their homes, while others do not receive a single penny of the relocation fund.
“The UNHCR has been working with us for the last six months to provide them with money to stay in their houses, but we are not receiving any money,” said Hassan Saqer, the president of the Lekhem neighborhood council.
“We are in a crisis.
We are desperate.
In September, the government and UN agencies agreed to a joint plan to relocate refugees to the region. “
Lebanon needs a solution for its refugees, but this is not a solution that we can accept.”
In September, the government and UN agencies agreed to a joint plan to relocate refugees to the region.
The plan, called the Lebanon Resettlement Initiative, is a step in the right direction.
According a UN report, Lebanon has promised to provide up to $7.5 million to the relocation project.
However, the UNHCR has said that it is concerned that it will only be able to support around 300,000 refugees.
“Our aim is to help all the displaced Syrians, including those who have fled Lebanon,” Saqe said.
“And the money is not enough.
We need to give money to people who are living in tents.
But that’s not possible, because there is no money to