Youth, War & Migration focuses on the everyday realities of youth and young adults from the Middle East as they have experienced war, militarization, displacement, migration, and resettlement in a new society. With growing incidences of conflict and war throughout the Middle East, and the involvement of youth and young adults in both armed and unarmed resistance, an already precarious population of young people now face migration, displacement, and resettlement. We understand the Middle East and its population of young adults to be an extremely diverse in terms of race, religion, class, gender, sexuality, language, and ethnicity. The unifying experience of the youth, however, is the condition of war and migration. The primary focus of this research is, therefore, to investigate how young people, understood to be individuals from the age of adolescence through age 30, explore new avenues for growth, social support, and connection to a community after experiencing conditions of war and the process of migration. Research has identified the impacts of militarization in the lives of young adults as, for example: delayed, interrupted, or incomplete transitions between school and work; alienation from traditional civic institutions and susceptibility to extremist worldviews; and a lack of skills and facilities for social and cultural integration, including language, cultural literacy, workplace knowledge, and civic engagement. The objective of the research is therefore to track, record, and document the experience of youth transitioning from conflict zones in the Middle East to Canada. Within this research, we view migration as an ongoing process of transition through war, militarism, displacement, border-crossing, and resettlement and as a mind-body experience that affects physical, mental, social, political, and economic well-being.