エディション:
日本
写真 | 2021年 09月 2日 01:18 JST

Leaving Afghanistan: Faces of those who have fled

Fanoos Basir, 25, a former player in the Afghanistan women's national soccer team, poses in front of the Razay reception centre in Piriac-sur-Mer, France, following evacuation from Afghanistan last week, August 30, 2021. Basir saw no future for herself under Taliban rule. She fled, and is now mourning the life she left behind. "We had lots of dreams for our country, for our future, for the future of women in Afghanistan," she said. "This was our nightmare, that the Taliban would come and capture all of Afghanistan ... There is no future for women... for now." The last time the Taliban ran Afghanistan, women were barred from taking part in sport, or from working outside the home, and had to cover themselves from head to toe when in public.

REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Fanoos Basir, 25, a former player in the Afghanistan women's national soccer team, poses in front of the Razaymore

Fanoos Basir, 25, a former player in the Afghanistan women's national soccer team, poses in front of the Razay reception centre in Piriac-sur-Mer, France, following evacuation from Afghanistan last week, August 30, 2021. Basir saw no future for herself under Taliban rule. She fled, and is now mourning the life she left behind. "We had lots of dreams for our country, for our future, for the future of women in Afghanistan," she said. "This was our nightmare, that the Taliban would come and capture all of Afghanistan ... There is no future for women... for now." The last time the Taliban ran Afghanistan, women were barred from taking part in sport, or from working outside the home, and had to cover themselves from head to toe when in public. REUTERS/Stephane Mahe
Close
1 / 56
Siblings who arrived from Afghanistan with their families are seen at their makeshift tents as they take refuge near a railway station in Chaman, Pakistan September 1, 2021. REUTERS/Saeed Ali Achakzai

Siblings who arrived from Afghanistan with their families are seen at their makeshift tents as they take refugmore

Siblings who arrived from Afghanistan with their families are seen at their makeshift tents as they take refuge near a railway station in Chaman, Pakistan September 1, 2021. REUTERS/Saeed Ali Achakzai
Close
2 / 56
Farida Nekzad, a media trainer and senior journalist at Pajhwok News agency and the director of Center for the Protection of Afghan Women Journalists (CPAWJ), speaks to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 31, 2021. Nekzad arrived in Doha with her daughter, leaving behind her husband and son as well as many female journalists whom she worked with and helped protect through her organization. "I didn't want to leave. I was like a prisoner at home but still advocating and lobbying for women because I was the only person for the number of women journalists (who represented) hope. My organization was a focal point for every injustice for women. We all the time gave them support and advice," she told Reuters while tearing up. She is now working with international organizations from her refuge in Doha, trying to evacuate whomever she can.

REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed

Farida Nekzad, a media trainer and senior journalist at Pajhwok News agency and the director of Center for themore

Farida Nekzad, a media trainer and senior journalist at Pajhwok News agency and the director of Center for the Protection of Afghan Women Journalists (CPAWJ), speaks to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 31, 2021. Nekzad arrived in Doha with her daughter, leaving behind her husband and son as well as many female journalists whom she worked with and helped protect through her organization. "I didn't want to leave. I was like a prisoner at home but still advocating and lobbying for women because I was the only person for the number of women journalists (who represented) hope. My organization was a focal point for every injustice for women. We all the time gave them support and advice," she told Reuters while tearing up. She is now working with international organizations from her refuge in Doha, trying to evacuate whomever she can. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed
Close
3 / 56
Afghan refugees Asma Halimi, 25, and Mohammad Omer Aiuby, 29, pose in front of the Razay reception centre in Piriac-sur-Mer, France, August 30, 2021. Halimi, who holds a master's degree in international relations, said could not imagine a life without a profession. "I always wanted to work for my people, to work for my country. But unfortunately, I felt like my whole dream, my whole hope is put into dust," she said.

Aiuby, who had travelled around Europe working with international organizations, had never dreamt of emigrating. But he must now plant roots in France. "I'm pretty heartbroken. The situation, as you see, it's very tough now to see positivity there," he said.

REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Afghan refugees Asma Halimi, 25, and Mohammad Omer Aiuby, 29, pose in front of the Razay reception centre in Pmore

Afghan refugees Asma Halimi, 25, and Mohammad Omer Aiuby, 29, pose in front of the Razay reception centre in Piriac-sur-Mer, France, August 30, 2021. Halimi, who holds a master's degree in international relations, said could not imagine a life without a profession. "I always wanted to work for my people, to work for my country. But unfortunately, I felt like my whole dream, my whole hope is put into dust," she said. Aiuby, who had travelled around Europe working with international organizations, had never dreamt of emigrating. But he must now plant roots in France. "I'm pretty heartbroken. The situation, as you see, it's very tough now to see positivity there," he said. REUTERS/Stephane Mahe
Close
4 / 56
Afghan freelance journalist Ahmed Wali Sarhadi speaks to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 31, 2021. Sarhadi fled Kabul leaving behind his wife and five children when he found out the Taliban had entered his street in Kabul. "I just jumped out from the other side of the wall from my house and I tried to escape from them... When I reached my taxi station, I just called my wife (and told her) that I'm here, I'm safe, don't worry about me, she was crying," he said. Sarhadi says he experienced Taliban violence when he lost his fingers to a Taliban roadside bomb 14 years ago. The freelance journalist is now trying to reunite with his family because he said he's worried about what the Taliban could do to them while looking for him. "Physically, I am here but mentally, I am in Afghanistan worried about my family," Sarhadi said. Despite the severity of the situation, he has vowed to return home when things gets better to serve his people as a journalist.

REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed

Afghan freelance journalist Ahmed Wali Sarhadi speaks to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qamore

Afghan freelance journalist Ahmed Wali Sarhadi speaks to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 31, 2021. Sarhadi fled Kabul leaving behind his wife and five children when he found out the Taliban had entered his street in Kabul. "I just jumped out from the other side of the wall from my house and I tried to escape from them... When I reached my taxi station, I just called my wife (and told her) that I'm here, I'm safe, don't worry about me, she was crying," he said. Sarhadi says he experienced Taliban violence when he lost his fingers to a Taliban roadside bomb 14 years ago. The freelance journalist is now trying to reunite with his family because he said he's worried about what the Taliban could do to them while looking for him. "Physically, I am here but mentally, I am in Afghanistan worried about my family," Sarhadi said. Despite the severity of the situation, he has vowed to return home when things gets better to serve his people as a journalist. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed
Close
5 / 56
A young Afghan refugee salutes a member of the U.S. Army as she waits on a bus after arriving at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, August 31, 2021. REUTERS/Evelyn Hockstein

A young Afghan refugee salutes a member of the U.S. Army as she waits on a bus after arriving at Dulles Internmore

A young Afghan refugee salutes a member of the U.S. Army as she waits on a bus after arriving at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, August 31, 2021. REUTERS/Evelyn Hockstein
Close
6 / 56
Mansor Ghaus of Bakersfield, California, embraces his wife Krishma, whom he has not seen in 18 months as she was awaiting her U.S. visa, upon her arrival from Afghanistan at Dulles International Airport in Virginia, September 1, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Mansor Ghaus of Bakersfield, California, embraces his wife Krishma, whom he has not seen in 18 months as she wmore

Mansor Ghaus of Bakersfield, California, embraces his wife Krishma, whom he has not seen in 18 months as she was awaiting her U.S. visa, upon her arrival from Afghanistan at Dulles International Airport in Virginia, September 1, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
7 / 56
Shakiba Dawod kisses her mother Qadira as they reunite for the first time in 12 years following her family's evacuation from Afghanistan, in front of a reception centre in Pantin, near Paris, France, August 27, 2021. "There's lots of emotion today," Dawod, 36, told Reuters. "The moment I saw my mother running towards me, all those fears fell away." Dawod said her family felt they had to flee Afghanistan because of pressure from the new Taliban rulers. One brother, she said, had served in the Afghan army and was killed by the Taliban in 2019.

REUTERS/Sarah Meyssonnier

Shakiba Dawod kisses her mother Qadira as they reunite for the first time in 12 years following her family's emore

Shakiba Dawod kisses her mother Qadira as they reunite for the first time in 12 years following her family's evacuation from Afghanistan, in front of a reception centre in Pantin, near Paris, France, August 27, 2021. "There's lots of emotion today," Dawod, 36, told Reuters. "The moment I saw my mother running towards me, all those fears fell away." Dawod said her family felt they had to flee Afghanistan because of pressure from the new Taliban rulers. One brother, she said, had served in the Afghan army and was killed by the Taliban in 2019. REUTERS/Sarah Meyssonnier
Close
8 / 56
Mariam Sayar kisses her national flag before speaking to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 27, 2021. Sayar, who arrived in Doha four days earlier with her mother, sisters and her brother and his family, said she felt lucky but sad for those unable to leave. She said she had left after fearing reprisals for working with U.S.-funded projects, while her siblings worked for international media and aid organizations. "We have no hope the Taliban will ever be able to govern Afghanistan," Sayar said, recounting feeling devastated when the group tore down the national flag at a Kabul park. "We feel horrible that the people who are educated are coming out of Afghanistan at this point, at a time that my country needs us, that we should stay in our country, we should work and serve our country, but everybody is in a situation that they have to leave Afghanistan."

REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed

Mariam Sayar kisses her national flag before speaking to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qamore

Mariam Sayar kisses her national flag before speaking to Reuters at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 27, 2021. Sayar, who arrived in Doha four days earlier with her mother, sisters and her brother and his family, said she felt lucky but sad for those unable to leave. She said she had left after fearing reprisals for working with U.S.-funded projects, while her siblings worked for international media and aid organizations. "We have no hope the Taliban will ever be able to govern Afghanistan," Sayar said, recounting feeling devastated when the group tore down the national flag at a Kabul park. "We feel horrible that the people who are educated are coming out of Afghanistan at this point, at a time that my country needs us, that we should stay in our country, we should work and serve our country, but everybody is in a situation that they have to leave Afghanistan." REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed
Close
9 / 56
Abdul Aman Sediqi and his son Elyan watch news from Kabul following their evacuation from Afghanistan in Houston, Texas, August 26, 2021. Sediqi worked in mine clearance with the U.S. special forces in Afghanistan. "People will likely understand how difficult it is for someone to suddenly leave behind a life that you have worked hard to build over 25 or 30 years, to start a new life," he said. "Granted your new life will be a good life, will mean you have a good future, but it is very troubling and saddening to leave behind a life that you built for yourself over 20 years."

 REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare

Abdul Aman Sediqi and his son Elyan watch news from Kabul following their evacuation from Afghanistan in Houstmore

Abdul Aman Sediqi and his son Elyan watch news from Kabul following their evacuation from Afghanistan in Houston, Texas, August 26, 2021. Sediqi worked in mine clearance with the U.S. special forces in Afghanistan. "People will likely understand how difficult it is for someone to suddenly leave behind a life that you have worked hard to build over 25 or 30 years, to start a new life," he said. "Granted your new life will be a good life, will mean you have a good future, but it is very troubling and saddening to leave behind a life that you built for yourself over 20 years."  REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare
Close
10 / 56
A "welcome home" balloon floats beside a boy hugging his mother upon her arrival from Afghanistan as they are reunite at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S., August 26, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A "welcome home" balloon floats beside a boy hugging his mother upon her arrival from Afghanistan as they are more

A "welcome home" balloon floats beside a boy hugging his mother upon her arrival from Afghanistan as they are reunite at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S., August 26, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
11 / 56
Former Afghan Communication Minister Sayed Sadaat sits with his gear, as he now works for the food delivery service Lieferando in Leipzig, Germany, August 26, 2021. Sadaat moved to Germany last December in the hope of a better future. But even with his background, Sadaat has struggled to find a job in Germany that matched his experience. With degrees in IT and telecommunications, Sadaat had hoped to find work in a related field. But with no German, his chances were slim. "The language is the most important part," said Sadaat. Every day he does four hours of German at a language school before starting a six-hour evening shift delivering meals for Lieferando, where he started this summer. "The first few days were exciting but difficult," he said, describing the challenge of learning to cycle in the city traffic. "The more you go out and the more you see people, the more you learn," he said.

REUTERS/Hannibal Hanschke

Former Afghan Communication Minister Sayed Sadaat sits with his gear, as he now works for the food delivery semore

Former Afghan Communication Minister Sayed Sadaat sits with his gear, as he now works for the food delivery service Lieferando in Leipzig, Germany, August 26, 2021. Sadaat moved to Germany last December in the hope of a better future. But even with his background, Sadaat has struggled to find a job in Germany that matched his experience. With degrees in IT and telecommunications, Sadaat had hoped to find work in a related field. But with no German, his chances were slim. "The language is the most important part," said Sadaat. Every day he does four hours of German at a language school before starting a six-hour evening shift delivering meals for Lieferando, where he started this summer. "The first few days were exciting but difficult," he said, describing the challenge of learning to cycle in the city traffic. "The more you go out and the more you see people, the more you learn," he said. REUTERS/Hannibal Hanschke
Close
12 / 56
Families board a bus to depart from a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center near Dulles International Airport in Chantilly, Virginia, U.S. August 25, 2021.  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Families board a bus to depart from a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles more

Families board a bus to depart from a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center near Dulles International Airport in Chantilly, Virginia, U.S. August 25, 2021.  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
Close
13 / 56
Afghan refugees walk to a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia August 25, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Afghan refugees walk to a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles International more

Afghan refugees walk to a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia August 25, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
14 / 56
Ayda Haydarpour, a member of an Afghan all-girls robotics team who were evacuated last week from Afghanistan, talks during an interview with Reuters in Doha, Qatar August 25, 2021. The 17-year-old hopes the world will not forget her country as the United States and its allies rush to complete evacuations of their nationals and vulnerable Afghans. Haydarpour is one of nine members of the team whose robots have won international awards now in the Qatari capital Doha. Other team members went to Mexico, while some remained in Afghanistan. "I want to say never leave the people of Afghanistan alone. Support them and help them. They have lot of dreams. They have lot of goals," the aspiring software engineer told Reuters.

REUTERS/Eman Kamel

Ayda Haydarpour, a member of an Afghan all-girls robotics team who were evacuated last week from Afghanistan, more

Ayda Haydarpour, a member of an Afghan all-girls robotics team who were evacuated last week from Afghanistan, talks during an interview with Reuters in Doha, Qatar August 25, 2021. The 17-year-old hopes the world will not forget her country as the United States and its allies rush to complete evacuations of their nationals and vulnerable Afghans. Haydarpour is one of nine members of the team whose robots have won international awards now in the Qatari capital Doha. Other team members went to Mexico, while some remained in Afghanistan. "I want to say never leave the people of Afghanistan alone. Support them and help them. They have lot of dreams. They have lot of goals," the aspiring software engineer told Reuters. REUTERS/Eman Kamel
Close
15 / 56
Afghan refugees ride aboard a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia August 25, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Afghan refugees ride aboard a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles Internatiomore

Afghan refugees ride aboard a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia August 25, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
16 / 56
Media workers from Afghanistan attend a news conference after arriving in Mexico to apply for humanitarian status, at the Benito Juarez International airport in Mexico City, Mexico, August 25, 2021. Mexico received 124 media workers and their family members from Afghanistan, including New York Times journalists, the government said. 

REUTERS/Edgard Garrido

Media workers from Afghanistan attend a news conference after arriving in Mexico to apply for humanitarian stamore

Media workers from Afghanistan attend a news conference after arriving in Mexico to apply for humanitarian status, at the Benito Juarez International airport in Mexico City, Mexico, August 25, 2021. Mexico received 124 media workers and their family members from Afghanistan, including New York Times journalists, the government said. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
Close
17 / 56
People who have been evacuated from Afghanistan arrive at Melsbroek military airport in Melsbroek, Belgium, August 25, 2021. REUTERS/Johanna Geron

People who have been evacuated from Afghanistan arrive at Melsbroek military airport in Melsbroek, Belgium, Aumore

People who have been evacuated from Afghanistan arrive at Melsbroek military airport in Melsbroek, Belgium, August 25, 2021. REUTERS/Johanna Geron
Close
18 / 56
An Afghan woman, holding a soccer ball and wearing a CAFA (Central Asian Football Association) credential, waits in line at a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center near Dulles International Airport in Chantilly, Virginia, August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

An Afghan woman, holding a soccer ball and wearing a CAFA (Central Asian Football Association) credential, waimore

An Afghan woman, holding a soccer ball and wearing a CAFA (Central Asian Football Association) credential, waits in line at a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center near Dulles International Airport in Chantilly, Virginia, August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
19 / 56
Afghan singer Aryana Sayeed poses in this undated handout photo released by Sherzaad Entertainment. Sayeed, who has used her international fame to amplify calls for women's rights, wore an all-enveloping veil to escape her homeland as the Taliban took Kabul. "I got lucky to get out of Afghanistan. But what about the rest of the people that are there?" Sayeed, a British citizen, told Reuters. She was dressed in a T-shirt with a U.S. flag on the sleeve that she had been given in Doha. She had left Kabul with only the clothes she was wearing that evening.

Sherzaad Entertainment/Handout via REUTERS

Afghan singer Aryana Sayeed poses in this undated handout photo released by Sherzaad Entertainment. Sayeed, whmore

Afghan singer Aryana Sayeed poses in this undated handout photo released by Sherzaad Entertainment. Sayeed, who has used her international fame to amplify calls for women's rights, wore an all-enveloping veil to escape her homeland as the Taliban took Kabul. "I got lucky to get out of Afghanistan. But what about the rest of the people that are there?" Sayeed, a British citizen, told Reuters. She was dressed in a T-shirt with a U.S. flag on the sleeve that she had been given in Doha. She had left Kabul with only the clothes she was wearing that evening. Sherzaad Entertainment/Handout via REUTERS
Close
20 / 56
A person holds a baby at Fiumicino Airport, as Afghan evacuees arrive in Italy following their journey from Kabul, in Rome, Italy, August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane

A person holds a baby at Fiumicino Airport, as Afghan evacuees arrive in Italy following their journey from Kamore

A person holds a baby at Fiumicino Airport, as Afghan evacuees arrive in Italy following their journey from Kabul, in Rome, Italy, August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane
Close
21 / 56
Nilofar Bayat arrives next to her compatriots who were evacuated from Kabul at Torrejon Air Base in Torrejon de Ardoz, outside Madrid, Spain, August 20, 2021. Bayat said she could not live under the Taliban, who she fears will reverse all the achievements Afghanistan has made over the past 20 years. The captain of the Afghan women's wheelchair basketball team arrived in Madrid with her husband Ramesh Naik Zai, 27, and over 100 other refugees. "I saw at (Kabul) airport how dangerous (the Taliban) are. I saw them shooting and beating. I was crying. My husband told me be strong, I will never leave you alone," Bayat, 28, told Reuters. "When I saw the Taliban I told (my husband) I want to leave this country because I cannot live with these people." Bayat was offered a chance to play for Bidaideak Bilbao BSR, a basketball team for wheelchair users in the northern Spanish city of Bilbao, where the couple will live.

Mariscal/Pool via REUTERS

Nilofar Bayat arrives next to her compatriots who were evacuated from Kabul at Torrejon Air Base in Torrejon dmore

Nilofar Bayat arrives next to her compatriots who were evacuated from Kabul at Torrejon Air Base in Torrejon de Ardoz, outside Madrid, Spain, August 20, 2021. Bayat said she could not live under the Taliban, who she fears will reverse all the achievements Afghanistan has made over the past 20 years. The captain of the Afghan women's wheelchair basketball team arrived in Madrid with her husband Ramesh Naik Zai, 27, and over 100 other refugees. "I saw at (Kabul) airport how dangerous (the Taliban) are. I saw them shooting and beating. I was crying. My husband told me be strong, I will never leave you alone," Bayat, 28, told Reuters. "When I saw the Taliban I told (my husband) I want to leave this country because I cannot live with these people." Bayat was offered a chance to play for Bidaideak Bilbao BSR, a basketball team for wheelchair users in the northern Spanish city of Bilbao, where the couple will live. Mariscal/Pool via REUTERS
Close
22 / 56
SIV recipient Abdul Noori poses for a photo in Burlingame, California, U.S., August 19, 2021. Noori, 29, arrived in the United States six years ago with SIV status because of his work as an interpreter for the U.S. military, he said. Last month, his older brother followed. But a third brother, who worked for a U.S. security contractor, had his visa interview scheduled for next week canceled as U.S. Embassy staff evacuated.

REUTERS/Nick Otto

SIV recipient Abdul Noori poses for a photo in Burlingame, California, U.S., August 19, 2021. Noori, 29, arrivmore

SIV recipient Abdul Noori poses for a photo in Burlingame, California, U.S., August 19, 2021. Noori, 29, arrived in the United States six years ago with SIV status because of his work as an interpreter for the U.S. military, he said. Last month, his older brother followed. But a third brother, who worked for a U.S. security contractor, had his visa interview scheduled for next week canceled as U.S. Embassy staff evacuated. REUTERS/Nick Otto
Close
23 / 56
Afghan filmmaker Sahraa Karimi speaks during an interview with Reuters after she was evacuated from Kabul, in Kyiv, Ukraine August 18, 2021. "I took my family. I leave my house, I leave my car, I leave my money, I leave everything that I have," she said. The 36-year-old, the first woman to head the state-run Afghan Film Organization, has sounded the alarm about the return of Taliban rule, saying it would throttle the film industry and the rights of women. "They don't support art, they don't value culture and they will never support these kinds of things," Karimi said. "And they are afraid of educated, independent women," she said, adding that the Tailban wanted women to be "hidden, invisible."

REUTERS/Gleb Garanich

Afghan filmmaker Sahraa Karimi speaks during an interview with Reuters after she was evacuated from Kabul, in more

Afghan filmmaker Sahraa Karimi speaks during an interview with Reuters after she was evacuated from Kabul, in Kyiv, Ukraine August 18, 2021. "I took my family. I leave my house, I leave my car, I leave my money, I leave everything that I have," she said. The 36-year-old, the first woman to head the state-run Afghan Film Organization, has sounded the alarm about the return of Taliban rule, saying it would throttle the film industry and the rights of women. "They don't support art, they don't value culture and they will never support these kinds of things," Karimi said. "And they are afraid of educated, independent women," she said, adding that the Tailban wanted women to be "hidden, invisible." REUTERS/Gleb Garanich
Close
24 / 56
Soman Noori holds her newborn baby girl named Havva on board an evacuation flight operated by Turkish Airlines from Dubai to Birmingham, Britain, August 28, 2021. Noori, 26, started having contractions during the Turkish Airlines flight from Dubai to Birmingham, and gave birth as the plane flew at an altitude of 10,000 meters (33,000 feet) in Kuwaiti airspace. Noori and Havva were both in good health, the statement said.

Turkish Airlines/Handout via REUTERS

Soman Noori holds her newborn baby girl named Havva on board an evacuation flight operated by Turkish Airlinesmore

Soman Noori holds her newborn baby girl named Havva on board an evacuation flight operated by Turkish Airlines from Dubai to Birmingham, Britain, August 28, 2021. Noori, 26, started having contractions during the Turkish Airlines flight from Dubai to Birmingham, and gave birth as the plane flew at an altitude of 10,000 meters (33,000 feet) in Kuwaiti airspace. Noori and Havva were both in good health, the statement said. Turkish Airlines/Handout via REUTERS
Close
25 / 56
Afghan refugees Azis, 34, and his wife Masuma, 28, speak during an interview at their rented house in Ciawi, West Java province, Indonesia, August 18, 2021. Despite leaving Afghanistan at the age of five, the country where Azis was born always holds a special place in his heart. When Taliban forces took control of Afghanistan this week, Azis, a Hazara minority, feared for the safety of his relatives still in the country. "This situation is very dangerous for us, the Hazaras, because they don't like us," said the 34-year-old, who coaches futsal, a version of soccer played indoors with smaller teams. He and his direct family have for the past seven years been living in Indonesia in Ciawi, awaiting relocation to a third country.

REUTERS/Ajeng Dinar Ulfiana

Afghan refugees Azis, 34, and his wife Masuma, 28, speak during an interview at their rented house in Ciawi, Wmore

Afghan refugees Azis, 34, and his wife Masuma, 28, speak during an interview at their rented house in Ciawi, West Java province, Indonesia, August 18, 2021. Despite leaving Afghanistan at the age of five, the country where Azis was born always holds a special place in his heart. When Taliban forces took control of Afghanistan this week, Azis, a Hazara minority, feared for the safety of his relatives still in the country. "This situation is very dangerous for us, the Hazaras, because they don't like us," said the 34-year-old, who coaches futsal, a version of soccer played indoors with smaller teams. He and his direct family have for the past seven years been living in Indonesia in Ciawi, awaiting relocation to a third country. REUTERS/Ajeng Dinar Ulfiana
Close
26 / 56
Meena Asadi, a 28 year-old former Afghan martial arts athlete, practices karate at Refugee Shotokan Karate Club dojo in Cisarua, West Java province, Indonesia, August 18, 2021. Asadi left Afghanistan when she was 12 and went to Pakistan, where she started karate training and later represented Afghanistan in the 2010 South Asian Games. She returned to Kabul the next year and opened a fight club, but was forced to flee a second time due to violence and ended up in Indonesia with her husband and then 1-year-old daughter. "I feel miserable. I lost my hope and the people of my country lost their hope, too," Meena told Reuters in a studio in Cisarua, where she teaches karate to refugees who, like her, hope to resettle in a third country.

REUTERS/Ajeng Dinar Ulfiana

Meena Asadi, a 28 year-old former Afghan martial arts athlete, practices karate at Refugee Shotokan Karate Clumore

Meena Asadi, a 28 year-old former Afghan martial arts athlete, practices karate at Refugee Shotokan Karate Club dojo in Cisarua, West Java province, Indonesia, August 18, 2021. Asadi left Afghanistan when she was 12 and went to Pakistan, where she started karate training and later represented Afghanistan in the 2010 South Asian Games. She returned to Kabul the next year and opened a fight club, but was forced to flee a second time due to violence and ended up in Indonesia with her husband and then 1-year-old daughter. "I feel miserable. I lost my hope and the people of my country lost their hope, too," Meena told Reuters in a studio in Cisarua, where she teaches karate to refugees who, like her, hope to resettle in a third country. REUTERS/Ajeng Dinar Ulfiana
Close
27 / 56
Afghani evacuees chat their family back home on their smartphones, at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 27, 2021. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed

Afghani evacuees chat their family back home on their smartphones, at a temporary residence compound in Doha, more

Afghani evacuees chat their family back home on their smartphones, at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 27, 2021. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed
Close
28 / 56
Afghan Daryuosh Mohammadi, 29, and his wife Sunita Sarwari, 23, are pictured inside their home, as they look at news on their mobile phone during an interview with Reuters TV in Madrid, Spain, August 16, 2021. Mohammadi, 29, worked with Spanish forces for four and a half years until 2014, when Spain pulled out most of its troops and offered him asylum. He spent time working as a translator, a shop assistant and eventually as a waiter in Madrid but is currently unemployed. "My family is my life. If they arrest my family I'll have to commit suicide ... Here in Europe or in Spain we can't do anything for them. It's like being in prison."

REUTERS/Elena Rodriguez

Afghan Daryuosh Mohammadi, 29, and his wife Sunita Sarwari, 23, are pictured inside their home, as they look amore

Afghan Daryuosh Mohammadi, 29, and his wife Sunita Sarwari, 23, are pictured inside their home, as they look at news on their mobile phone during an interview with Reuters TV in Madrid, Spain, August 16, 2021. Mohammadi, 29, worked with Spanish forces for four and a half years until 2014, when Spain pulled out most of its troops and offered him asylum. He spent time working as a translator, a shop assistant and eventually as a waiter in Madrid but is currently unemployed. "My family is my life. If they arrest my family I'll have to commit suicide ... Here in Europe or in Spain we can't do anything for them. It's like being in prison." REUTERS/Elena Rodriguez
Close
29 / 56
Children of Afghani evacuees play in the park at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 27, 2021. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed

Children of Afghani evacuees play in the park at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 27, 202more

Children of Afghani evacuees play in the park at a temporary residence compound in Doha, Qatar, August 27, 2021. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed
Close
30 / 56
Malalai Hussiny, a refugee from Afghanistan who arrived on an evacuation flight at Heathrow Airport, poses for a picture, in London, Britain August 26, 2021. Dominic Lipinski/Pool via REUTERS

Malalai Hussiny, a refugee from Afghanistan who arrived on an evacuation flight at Heathrow Airport, poses formore

Malalai Hussiny, a refugee from Afghanistan who arrived on an evacuation flight at Heathrow Airport, poses for a picture, in London, Britain August 26, 2021. Dominic Lipinski/Pool via REUTERS
Close
31 / 56
Mokhles poses with a printed photo of him during his work as an interpreter for military forces in Afghanistan, during an interview with Reuters in Paris, France, August 16, 2021. The former interpreter for Western military forces in Afghanistan is desperate to get his parents and siblings out of his homeland. "I am waiting for a miracle to happen," said the 35-year-old, whose full name Reuters is withholding in order to protect his family. "Please evacuate my family. Their life is at real risk. Just because of my work, do not punish my family," he continued, at times overcome with emotion. "I haven't seen (my family) for seven years. Can you imagine?" 

REUTERS/Sarah Meyssonnier

Mokhles poses with a printed photo of him during his work as an interpreter for military forces in Afghanistanmore

Mokhles poses with a printed photo of him during his work as an interpreter for military forces in Afghanistan, during an interview with Reuters in Paris, France, August 16, 2021. The former interpreter for Western military forces in Afghanistan is desperate to get his parents and siblings out of his homeland. "I am waiting for a miracle to happen," said the 35-year-old, whose full name Reuters is withholding in order to protect his family. "Please evacuate my family. Their life is at real risk. Just because of my work, do not punish my family," he continued, at times overcome with emotion. "I haven't seen (my family) for seven years. Can you imagine?" REUTERS/Sarah Meyssonnier
Close
32 / 56
A boy looks out of a bus window as Afghan evacuees who supported the South Korean government's activities in Afghanistan arrive at Incheon International Airport in Incheon, South Korea, August 26, 2021. REUTERS/Kim Hong-Ji

A boy looks out of a bus window as Afghan evacuees who supported the South Korean government's activities in Amore

A boy looks out of a bus window as Afghan evacuees who supported the South Korean government's activities in Afghanistan arrive at Incheon International Airport in Incheon, South Korea, August 26, 2021. REUTERS/Kim Hong-Ji
Close
33 / 56
Afghan migrants hide from security forces in a tunnel under train tracks after crossing illegally into Turkey from Iran, near Tatvan in Bitlis province, Turkey August 23, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer

Afghan migrants hide from security forces in a tunnel under train tracks after crossing illegally into Turkey more

Afghan migrants hide from security forces in a tunnel under train tracks after crossing illegally into Turkey from Iran, near Tatvan in Bitlis province, Turkey August 23, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer
Close
34 / 56
Evacuees from Afghanistan stand at the U.S. airbase in Ramstein, Germany, August 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

Evacuees from Afghanistan stand at the U.S. airbase in Ramstein, Germany, August 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Kai Pfaffemore

Evacuees from Afghanistan stand at the U.S. airbase in Ramstein, Germany, August 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach
Close
35 / 56
Evacuees from Afghanistan look on at the U.S. airbase in Ramstein, Germany, August 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

Evacuees from Afghanistan look on at the U.S. airbase in Ramstein, Germany, August 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Kai Pfafmore

Evacuees from Afghanistan look on at the U.S. airbase in Ramstein, Germany, August 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach
Close
36 / 56
A child gets an examination following his evacuation from Afghanistan at the Emirates Humanitarian City in Abu Dhabi, UAE, August 28, 2021. REUTERS/Vidhyaa Chandramohan

A child gets an examination following his evacuation from Afghanistan at the Emirates Humanitarian City in Abumore

A child gets an examination following his evacuation from Afghanistan at the Emirates Humanitarian City in Abu Dhabi, UAE, August 28, 2021. REUTERS/Vidhyaa Chandramohan
Close
37 / 56
Afghans make their way to a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S., August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

Afghans make their way to a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles Internationamore

Afghans make their way to a bus taking them to a refugee processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S., August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
38 / 56
A person rests on a chair at Fiumicino Airport, as Afghan evacuees arrive in Italy following their journey from Kabul, in Rome, Italy, August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane

A person rests on a chair at Fiumicino Airport, as Afghan evacuees arrive in Italy following their journey fromore

A person rests on a chair at Fiumicino Airport, as Afghan evacuees arrive in Italy following their journey from Kabul, in Rome, Italy, August 24, 2021. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane
Close
39 / 56
Hamidullah Ehsan, a former interpreter for the U.S. Army in Afghanistan from 2008 to 2012, trains with his boxing coach at a gym in Modesto, California, U.S., August 18, 2021. Two weeks before the Taliban forces marched into Kabul, he managed to get his mother and two siblings out of Afghanistan. They are now registered with the United Nations refugee agency in neighboring Tajikistan. It is a huge relief for Ehsan, who translated for multiple army units in Kandahar from 2008 to 2012 during the 20-year war against the Taliban and fears reprisals from the militants. "They're asking for interpreters, asking for people that are in the military, asking for all those people and they're going to kill them," he said, citing videos online showing what he said were militants going door-to-door. Ehsan now lives in Modesto, California, after securing a Special Immigrant Visa, designed for people who worked with the U.S. military, in 2015.

REUTERS/Nathan Frandino

Hamidullah Ehsan, a former interpreter for the U.S. Army in Afghanistan from 2008 to 2012, trains with his boxmore

Hamidullah Ehsan, a former interpreter for the U.S. Army in Afghanistan from 2008 to 2012, trains with his boxing coach at a gym in Modesto, California, U.S., August 18, 2021. Two weeks before the Taliban forces marched into Kabul, he managed to get his mother and two siblings out of Afghanistan. They are now registered with the United Nations refugee agency in neighboring Tajikistan. It is a huge relief for Ehsan, who translated for multiple army units in Kandahar from 2008 to 2012 during the 20-year war against the Taliban and fears reprisals from the militants. "They're asking for interpreters, asking for people that are in the military, asking for all those people and they're going to kill them," he said, citing videos online showing what he said were militants going door-to-door. Ehsan now lives in Modesto, California, after securing a Special Immigrant Visa, designed for people who worked with the U.S. military, in 2015. REUTERS/Nathan Frandino
Close
40 / 56
Afghan migrant couple Seyyed Fahim Mousavi and Morsal Mousavi, caught by Turkish security forces after crossing illegally into Turkey from Iran, are pictured with their children at a migrant processing centre in the border city of Van, Turkey August 22, 2021. Seyyed, 26, said he fled his home in Kabul a month ago, before the Taliban came, fearing they would kill him because he had worked as a driver for the Americans and Turks. His 22-year-old wife, Morsal, said they took the journey through Iran mostly on foot to escape the Taliban. "They harm women. After raping them, they kill them. They behead the men," she said, holding her two children, aged two and five. "We don't want to go back. Just let us stay here."

REUTERS/Murad Sezer

Afghan migrant couple Seyyed Fahim Mousavi and Morsal Mousavi, caught by Turkish security forces after crossinmore

Afghan migrant couple Seyyed Fahim Mousavi and Morsal Mousavi, caught by Turkish security forces after crossing illegally into Turkey from Iran, are pictured with their children at a migrant processing centre in the border city of Van, Turkey August 22, 2021. Seyyed, 26, said he fled his home in Kabul a month ago, before the Taliban came, fearing they would kill him because he had worked as a driver for the Americans and Turks. His 22-year-old wife, Morsal, said they took the journey through Iran mostly on foot to escape the Taliban. "They harm women. After raping them, they kill them. They behead the men," she said, holding her two children, aged two and five. "We don't want to go back. Just let us stay here." REUTERS/Murad Sezer
Close
41 / 56
Migrants, mainly from Afghanistan, are seen after they were detained by Turkish security forces during an operation in the border city of Van, Turkey late August 21, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer

Migrants, mainly from Afghanistan, are seen after they were detained by Turkish security forces during an opermore

Migrants, mainly from Afghanistan, are seen after they were detained by Turkish security forces during an operation in the border city of Van, Turkey late August 21, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer
Close
42 / 56
Evacuee children wait for the next flight after being manifested at Hamid Karzai International Airport, in Kabul, Afghanistan, August 19, 2021. 1stLt. Mark Andries/U.S. Marine Corps/Handout via REUTERS

Evacuee children wait for the next flight after being manifested at Hamid Karzai International Airport, in Kabmore

Evacuee children wait for the next flight after being manifested at Hamid Karzai International Airport, in Kabul, Afghanistan, August 19, 2021. 1stLt. Mark Andries/U.S. Marine Corps/Handout via REUTERS
Close
43 / 56
A boy is processed through a checkpoint during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai International Airport, Kabul, Afghanistan August 18, 2021. U.S. Marine Corps/Staff Sgt. Victor Mancilla/Handout via REUTERS

A boy is processed through a checkpoint during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai International Airport, Kabul, Afgmore

A boy is processed through a checkpoint during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai International Airport, Kabul, Afghanistan August 18, 2021. U.S. Marine Corps/Staff Sgt. Victor Mancilla/Handout via REUTERS
Close
44 / 56
A girl evacuated from Afghanistan is seen through a glass window after arriving at Al Maktoum International Airport (DWC) in Dubai, United Arab Emirates, August 19, 2021. REUTERS/Rula Rouhana

A girl evacuated from Afghanistan is seen through a glass window after arriving at Al Maktoum International Aimore

A girl evacuated from Afghanistan is seen through a glass window after arriving at Al Maktoum International Airport (DWC) in Dubai, United Arab Emirates, August 19, 2021. REUTERS/Rula Rouhana
Close
45 / 56
Migrants, mainly from Afghanistan, are seen after they were detained by Turkish security forces during an operation in the border city of Van, Turkey late August 21, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer

Migrants, mainly from Afghanistan, are seen after they were detained by Turkish security forces during an opermore

Migrants, mainly from Afghanistan, are seen after they were detained by Turkish security forces during an operation in the border city of Van, Turkey late August 21, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer
Close
46 / 56
Afghan migrant Benevse and her 2-year-old son Rehimullah, caught by Turkish security forces after crossing illegally into Turkey from Iran, wait for a medical check at a migrant processing centre in the border city of Van, Turkey August 22, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer

Afghan migrant Benevse and her 2-year-old son Rehimullah, caught by Turkish security forces after crossing illmore

Afghan migrant Benevse and her 2-year-old son Rehimullah, caught by Turkish security forces after crossing illegally into Turkey from Iran, wait for a medical check at a migrant processing centre in the border city of Van, Turkey August 22, 2021. REUTERS/Murad Sezer
Close
47 / 56
An Afghan woman receives a bouquet of flowers upon her arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S., August 26, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

An Afghan woman receives a bouquet of flowers upon her arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virgmore

An Afghan woman receives a bouquet of flowers upon her arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S., August 26, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
48 / 56
A boy carries a ball as he and other Afghan refugees board a bus taking them to a processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S.,  August 27, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

A boy carries a ball as he and other Afghan refugees board a bus taking them to a processing center upon arrivmore

A boy carries a ball as he and other Afghan refugees board a bus taking them to a processing center upon arrival at Dulles International Airport in Dulles, Virginia, U.S.,  August 27, 2021. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
Close
49 / 56
Mexico's Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard welcomes members of Afghanistan's robotics team after arriving in Mexico to apply for humanitarian status, at the Benito Juarez International airport in Mexico City, Mexico August 24, 2021. Mexico's Foreign Relations Ministry/Handout via REUTERS

Mexico's Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard welcomes members of Afghanistan's robotics team after arriving in Mexmore

Mexico's Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard welcomes members of Afghanistan's robotics team after arriving in Mexico to apply for humanitarian status, at the Benito Juarez International airport in Mexico City, Mexico August 24, 2021. Mexico's Foreign Relations Ministry/Handout via REUTERS
Close
50 / 56
A man gives a thumbs-up as he and other people arrive at a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center near Dulles International Airport in Chantilly, Virginia, U.S. August 23, 2021.  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

A man gives a thumbs-up as he and other people arrive at a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghamore

A man gives a thumbs-up as he and other people arrive at a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center near Dulles International Airport in Chantilly, Virginia, U.S. August 23, 2021.  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
Close
51 / 56
A family walks towards a U.S. Air Force Boeing C-17 Globemaster III during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai International Airport, Afghanistan, August 22, 2021. U.S. Marine Corps/Sgt. Samuel Ruiz/Handout via REUTERS.

A family walks towards a U.S. Air Force Boeing C-17 Globemaster III during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai Intermore

A family walks towards a U.S. Air Force Boeing C-17 Globemaster III during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai International Airport, Afghanistan, August 22, 2021. U.S. Marine Corps/Sgt. Samuel Ruiz/Handout via REUTERS.
Close
52 / 56
A girl smiles and embraces a security officer as she arrives at a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center in Chantilly, Virginia, U.S. August 23, 2021.  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

A girl smiles and embraces a security officer as she arrives at a processing center for refugees evacuated fromore

A girl smiles and embraces a security officer as she arrives at a processing center for refugees evacuated from Afghanistan at the Dulles Expo Center in Chantilly, Virginia, U.S. August 23, 2021.  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
Close
53 / 56
A child waits with her family from Afghanistan to board a U.S. Air Force C-17 Globemaster lll at Al Udeid Air Base, Qatar August 22, 2021. U.S. Air Force/Airman 1st Class Kylie Barrow/Handout via REUTERS

A child waits with her family from Afghanistan to board a U.S. Air Force C-17 Globemaster lll at Al Udeid Air more

A child waits with her family from Afghanistan to board a U.S. Air Force C-17 Globemaster lll at Al Udeid Air Base, Qatar August 22, 2021. U.S. Air Force/Airman 1st Class Kylie Barrow/Handout via REUTERS
Close
54 / 56
A U.S. Marine assigned to 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit guide an evacuee during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai International Airport, Afghanistan, August 18, 2021. U.S. Marine Corps/Sgt. Isaiah Campbell/Handout via REUTERS

A U.S. Marine assigned to 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit guide an evacuee during an evacuation at Hamid Karzaimore

A U.S. Marine assigned to 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit guide an evacuee during an evacuation at Hamid Karzai International Airport, Afghanistan, August 18, 2021. U.S. Marine Corps/Sgt. Isaiah Campbell/Handout via REUTERS
Close
55 / 56
Evacuated Afghan people arrive at Fiumicino airport after Taliban insurgents entered Afghanistan's capital Kabul, in Rome, Italy, August 16, 2021. Italian Ministry of Defence/Handout via REUTERS

Evacuated Afghan people arrive at Fiumicino airport after Taliban insurgents entered Afghanistan's capital Kabmore

Evacuated Afghan people arrive at Fiumicino airport after Taliban insurgents entered Afghanistan's capital Kabul, in Rome, Italy, August 16, 2021. Italian Ministry of Defence/Handout via REUTERS
Close
56 / 56

次のスライドショー

Thousands of evacuated Afghans arrive in U.S.

Evacuated Afghan refugees arrive on U.S. soil at Dulles International Airport in Virginia.

2021年 09月 1日

Photos of the month: August

Our top photos from August 2021.

2021年 09月 1日

Migrant rescue on the Mediterranean

Migrants are rescued off the Italian island of Lampedusa in the Mediterranean, as the number of migrants arriving in the country so far this year has more than...

2021年 09月 1日

Tokyo Paralympics: Best of August 31

Daily highlights from the Tokyo 2020 Paralympics.

2021年 09月 1日

その他のスライドショー

Black Friday frenzy

Black Friday frenzy

With many major U.S. retailers opening their doors to shoppers early on Black Friday, shoppers ventured out, hoping to find gifts to tuck under the Christmas tree before products sell out.

Caravan of migrants making their way through Mexico

Caravan of migrants making their way through Mexico

Thousands of migrants in Mexico have accepted a government offer to quit a U.S.-bound caravan in exchange for Mexican visas as others continue towards the U.S. border.

Indian farmers mark one year of demonstrations

Indian farmers mark one year of demonstrations

Thousands of Indian farmers marched overnight to reinforce protesting colleagues camping on the outskirts of the capital New Delhi to mark a year of demonstrations against three farm laws introduced last year.

Global marches to end violence against women

Global marches to end violence against women

People took to the streets around the world chanting for gender equality and bearing purple banners, to mark the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women.

Children around the world get COVID-19 vaccine

Children around the world get COVID-19 vaccine

Some governments expanding their vaccination programs to include children and younger people amid new waves of coronavirus (COVID-19) infections around the world.

Photos of the week

Photos of the week

A selection of some of our top photos from the past week.

Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade

Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade

Spectators return to New York City's 95th annual Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade after last year's pageant was scaled down and closed to the public.

Stranded refugees on Belarus-Poland border

Stranded refugees on Belarus-Poland border

The crisis at the Belarus-Poland border continues as migrants protest outside the warehouse facility where they are housed.

Rescued migrants arrive on the shores of Britain

Rescued migrants arrive on the shores of Britain

A group of migrants are rescued after crossing the English Channels, on the shores of Britain.

スライドショーランキング