In this Tuesday, Oct. 2, 2012 photo, Syrian refugees children stand in front of their tents at a refugee camp in Arsal, a Sunni Muslim town eastern Lebanon near the Syrian border, has become a safe haven for war-weary Syrian rebels and hundreds of refugee families. Many in Arsal support the rebels, but the town’s stand is risking heightened tensions with its Shiite Muslim neighbors in an area controlled by Hezbollah, a militia that backs the Syrian regime. Deepening sectarian rifts are one of the ways in which Syria’s 18-month-old conflict is destabilizing an already volatile region. (AP Photo/Bilal Hussein)

Associated Press
In this Tuesday, Oct. 2, 2012 photo, Syrian refugees children stand in front of their tents at a refugee camp in Arsal, a Sunni Muslim town eastern Lebanon near the Syrian border, has become a safe haven for war-weary Syrian rebels and hundreds of refugee families. Many in Arsal support the rebels, but the town’s stand is risking heightened tensions with its Shiite Muslim neighbors in an area controlled by Hezbollah, a militia that backs the Syrian regime. Deepening sectarian rifts are one of the ways in which Syria’s 18-month-old conflict is destabilizing an already volatile region. (AP Photo/Bilal Hussein)
In this Tuesday, Oct. 2, 2012 photo, Syrian refugees children stand in front of their tents at a refugee camp in Arsal, a Sunni Muslim town eastern Lebanon near the Syrian border, has become a safe haven for war-weary Syrian rebels and hundreds of refugee families. Many in Arsal support the rebels, but the town’s stand is risking heightened tensions with its Shiite Muslim neighbors in an area controlled by Hezbollah, a militia that backs the Syrian regime. Deepening sectarian rifts are one of the ways in which Syria’s 18-month-old conflict is destabilizing an already volatile region. (AP Photo/Bilal Hussein)
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