Why the ‘bricks’ of a brick house may be making the world safer

A house that used to house the family of a local schoolgirl has become a fortress in the Middle East as its walls crumble.

The brick structure is part of a massive reconstruction of a destroyed school building in northern Syria, which has left some locals living in fear of being targeted by extremists.

The building was destroyed during a major rebel offensive in 2015, but the Syrian government has since been fighting the extremist group, Jabhat al-Nusra, and its allies, the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (Isil, formerly known as ISIS), since 2014.

More than 200 families were displaced from their homes in the village of Qarqa in Aleppo province, which is home to about 1,000 people.

Many have been unable to return, due to a lack of basic supplies such as water and food.

The government is now taking a tougher line on the rebels.

In the northern province of Idlib, more than 1,300 homes were destroyed last month.

“The regime destroyed the building and we cannot return to our homes,” said Ali Khadir, the governor of the town of Qariya.

“I am going to the authorities with a request for help.

I don’t know where my house is,” Khadire told Al Jazeera.”

There are many families who have no food, water and electricity, they are in fear, so we are asking the government to protect us.”

The construction of the structure has been carried out by Syrian state media, but activists said it was not subject to the same scrutiny as reconstruction projects.

A number of videos uploaded to social media shows men using bulldozers to demolish the house in Qarqiya, which was constructed using the help of local contractors.

The reconstruction of Qarraya began with the government offering to build the school and a school for girls, but locals complained that the government was not helping them.

The new building has no toilet and no water.

The school is located in a field, so people are forced to walk over the debris of their houses to get water.

“It is very difficult to get our water from the river,” said Khadar.

“We cannot return home, we are afraid to go to our villages, and the [government] says we are not terrorists,” he said.

“This is our home, our home and our home is under attack,” Khadr said.

“This is what we want.”