A year after its inception, a rebel group that teaches the youth of the world how to survive in the most impoverished parts of the globe is starting to take off.
The group, known as Young Rebel, is an online community of people who have come together in the past year to fight poverty, promote the dignity of human beings and fight global injustice.
It’s a community that includes people who call themselves young revolutionaries and rebels.
Some of them have spent time in jail.
Others have had to make the perilous journey to the U.S. or Europe.
Some have spent their lives in exile.
Others are trying to make their way back to the rebel movement that emerged from the Arab Spring and the subsequent civil war in Syria.
Their mission is to give young people in the world, as well as the leaders who have shaped the global order, a lesson on how to make life better for everyone, according to the group’s founders, who are young women and men in their 20s and 30s.
Young Rebel is an emerging generation of activists who believe in the power of social media to educate and empower people.
It is a community whose members have traveled to cities such as Beirut and Berlin, where they are trying out ideas for organizing and campaigning.
Young rebels have grown increasingly influential, though, since they first started the movement.
They are the backbone of the nascent “alt-right,” a far-right movement that espouses racism, xenophobia and populism that emerged in the U, Europe and elsewhere during the 2016 presidential campaign.
The movement, whose adherents have called for the end of multiculturalism and the deportation of illegal immigrants, has been criticized for promoting white nationalism.
In the months since the movement began, it has gained traction in the United Kingdom, France and Spain, where many young people are coming together to fight racism, poverty and inequality.
It is an encouraging sign for the rebel youth movement, which has been fighting for its cause for a decade.
But its growth in the last year, especially in countries such as the United Arab Emirates and South Korea, has raised doubts about whether it will succeed in its mission of fighting global inequality.
The rebel youth have been a key force in the movement, the founders said.
Many of its members are young people from the Middle East and North Africa who have left their countries to work in the rebel group.
Some have been caught up in the violent upheaval of the Arab spring, which helped turn young people against their governments.
They have struggled to make it through, often working long hours in their home countries.
In its first year, Young Rebel has grown into an online movement that is growing faster than any other rebel group in the Middle West.
It has helped train thousands of people and is recruiting more volunteers to do the same, according the group.
“I am a rebel,” said 17-year-old Khader Abouzeid, who joined the group in September.
“I am not afraid to say that.
I do not have any enemies.
The people are my friends.
I am proud to be a rebel.”
For the past two years, the group has worked to train the next generation of rebel fighters, including a group of women from the United State and Canada.
The group has created a database of more than 100,000 young people who are willing to help the group train them.
Its leader, Aisha Abdo, a 17-years-old from the small town of Budeh, in the southern province of Dheisheh, said the group is a force for justice and equality in a time when it has faced discrimination and exploitation.
“We want to give back,” she said.
“Our mission is for the future.”
The rebels hope that their growing numbers and efforts to reach out to the wider world will inspire other groups to organize, recruit and train young people to become the next wave of fighters.
The rebels say that the movement has attracted about 400,000 participants to date, and they hope to expand that figure to 1 million or more.
In April, the rebels organized a conference in Berlin, with delegates from around the world.
The conference, which also included young rebels from Britain and Canada, attracted an audience of about 2,000 people.
“The world is watching us,” said 19-year of the group, Azzam Ahmed, a London-based activist.
“This is not a movement to create a better world.
It’s a movement for justice, equality and social justice.
We are going to be leaders, not only to the world but to the people.”