Libya's Displaced Can't Go Home: Daily Brief

Why many of Libya's displaced can't return home; Venezuela crisis; more reports of violence in Zimbabwe; last-ditch efforts to #SaveHakeem, the Bahraini footballer; two South Sudanese critics still missing in Nairobi; child refugees remain in danger in northern France; Sudan shootings; Russia's 'undesirables'; and world's first Education Day...

Most of the 48,000 former residents of the Libyan town of Tawergha, forcibly displaced for seven years, have not been able to return home, HRW said today after visiting the town.

A full-blown crisis in Venezuela is underway after Juan Guaidó, head of the opposition-controlled National Assembly, declared himself president of Venezuela with key powers, including the US, moving to back him against the sitting President Nicolás Maduro. Mass protests against President Maduro in recent days have seen several people shot dead

There are fresh reports of violence in Zimbabwe as unrest over the country's dire economic situation continues. 

Frantic efforts are underway to #SaveHakeem, the Bahraini footballer who - despite being a recognised refugee in Australia - is currently in custody in Thailand and faces being returned to Bahrain, where he faces certain torture and mistreatment. 

The disappearances of two South Sudanese critics in Kenya's capital Nairobi two years ago have still not been resolved. 

Two years on from the closure of the so-called 'Jungle', a migrant camp in the town of Calais in northern France, many child refugees are still in danger. 

Unrest is also continuing in Sudan, where the case of the fatal shooting of a young doctor has become a symbol for security forces' brazen disregard for hospitals and medical personnel, especially after they said they would treat wounded protesters without charge.

In Russia, the criminal prosecution of activist Anastasiya Shevchenko is a "blatant attack on freedom of association".

And finally, education is one of the basic human rights that global leaders frequently talk about. Yet today’s education deficit – the tremendous gap between governments' obligations on education versus what children actually experience – shows that many challenges lay ahead.