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Afghan migrants deported from Iran and Pakistan amid crisis

Immigration News

Fidel Rahmati
Fidel Rahmatihttps://www.khaama.com
Fidai Rahmati is the editor and content writer for Khaama Press. You may follow him at Twitter @FidelRahmati

Officials in the High Commission for Addressing the Problems of Migrants state that 256 families returned to the country through various borders with Iran and Pakistan after being deported.

According to officials, 256 families returned to the country on May 13 through the Torghundi, Spin Boldak, Pul-e Khishti, and Islam Qala border crossings.

Afghan migrants have continued to face detention, deportation, and pressure from Tehran and Islamabad despite calls from human rights organizations to halt the deportation process of Afghan migrants.

Afghan migrants are being expelled from neighbouring countries at a time when Afghanistan’s needs have escalated due to recent natural disasters such as earthquakes and recent floods, and relief organizations are constantly appealing for assistance to the Afghanistan Humanitarian Fund.

The humanitarian situation in Afghanistan has reached a critical point, with millions of people in need of urgent assistance. Decades of conflict, coupled with natural disasters and the COVID-19 pandemic, have exacerbated existing vulnerabilities, leaving many Afghans without access to necessities such as food, clean water, and healthcare.

The ongoing violence and displacement have further strained resources and hindered humanitarian efforts, leaving aid organizations struggling to reach those most in need.

Recent flash floods have added to Afghanistan’s already dire situation, causing widespread devastation and displacing thousands of families. The floods have destroyed homes, infrastructure, and agricultural land, exacerbating food insecurity and economic hardship for millions of Afghans.

With limited resources and infrastructure, the government and aid agencies struggle to assist flood victims, leaving many without shelter, food, or clean water.

The lack of amenities and necessities for flood victims has compounded the humanitarian crisis in Afghanistan, with many communities facing extreme hardship and desperation.

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