Unicef: Syria War ‘Holocaust’ Against Children Silenced By The West

Unicef described 2016 Syria war as 'holocaust' against children, amid media blackout
Unicef has issued a horrific report claiming that an unofficial ‘holocaust’ killing huge numbers of children in Syria has been completely ignored by the West. 

According to the report, 2016 saw the Syrian war kill more children than any other year, with 652 dead as a result of the West’s meddling in the country.
255 of the children killed where in or a near a school, according to the report, which is a 20% jump from the number killed during 2015. The UN concludes that 2016 marks the worst  year for ‘grave violations’ than any year since the war begun.
BBC News reports:
The figure includes only formally verified deaths, meaning the number could be far higher.
Unicef believes more than 850 children were recruited to fight in 2016.
The number is double that of 2015, the report states. Those recruited increasingly found themselves on the frontline or, in extreme cases, used as executioners, suicide bombers or prison guards.
“The depth of suffering is unprecedented,” said Geert Cappelaere, Unicef regional director for the Middle East and North Africa speaking from Homs, Syria.
“Millions of children in Syria come under attack on a daily basis, their lives turned upside down.”
Six years ago this week, the first protests against Bashar al-Assad’s rule began in Syria. The protests led to a violent crackdown and then civil war.
On Monday, the UK-based monitoring group, the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, said the death toll from the conflict had topped 320,000.
The first protests were held to demand the release of teenage students held, then tortured, for writing anti-government graffiti.
Since then, the toll on children has only increased, aid agencies say.
Mr Cappelaere added: “Each and every child is scarred for life with horrific consequences on their health, well-being, and future.”
Last week, Save the Children warned millions of Syrian children could be living in a state of “toxic stress”, which the charity feared may become irreversible without immediate help.
It also found two-thirds of children had either lost a loved one, had their house bombed or shelled, or been injured as a result of the war.
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