Calais Jungles; Refugees Nightmares
Rapporteur_Hessam Karbasian: Every night in the port of Calais hundreds of migrants trying to sneak freight trains and trucks are passing their own trucks in bid to reach the UK.
Euro Tunnel company, operator of the Channel Tunnel between England and France demanded ten million Euro submarine of the British and French governments to strengthen and secure tunnel facilities. A few days ago, Euro Tunnel and shipping companies have accused the governments much delayed.
Calais in France hosted 1,500 children orphaned jungle, which at night without a roof container and heavy machinery clearing close to sleep.
The children cut off water supplies, and food for young refugees, mostly between the ages of 10 and 17 years are not provided by authorities, and institutions have supported demand.
No one but a number of security forces are not allowed to enter the container, causing concern for the safety of vulnerable residents forests.
Of course, this is a tough mission, because only 20 licenses have been issued to access and log in to different areas of the forest.
Representative of the charity, said: "We're trying to make the situation until the authorities thought they had the condition, improve and make the right decision for them."
The story of the destruction of camps for refugees and displaced dates back to November, the refugees spent the terrible conditions in the hope of entering the UK, and is now faced with the harsh reality that the United Kingdom has no desire for acceptance. Dream the dream of a new life now replaced by the reality of life is more bitter than before.
French officials have begun to demolish the camp. Restaurants and schools have been burned wood, France is concerned about riots and consequences of procrastination can be created in England in accepting these people. Bernard Kaznvv French interior minister announced the start of operations after more than 4,000 refugees have been moved.
France yesterday formally requested the United Kingdom to the country dismantle displacement camps and help them.
While bulldozers are dismantling tents and shelter are destroyed, 6,000 refugees in the camp are witnessing the annihilation of the dream of the sweet life in England.
The majority of these people have moved so far, but still put up stubborn resistance of about 1,500 people that in many cases this has led to clashes with the French police.
"Amber Rudd," the Home Secretary, in a conversation with his French counterpart insisted: "France must be younger than the fate of more sensitive and more likely to watch them. So far, several dozen children in the camps are missing the forest."
One of six hidden camps in the Calais region is seeing ‘several dozen’ new arrivals each week as former ‘Jungle’ residents return to northern France
Hundreds of refugees have returned to live in secret camps in the Calais region in the hope of travelling to the UK, The Independent can reveal, just weeks after the demolition of the 'Jungle' shantytown.
There are at least six informal settlements in rural parts of the Nord-Pas-de-Calais region, each housing scores of refugees and migrants, with numbers growing steadily in recent weeks.
It comes two months after the closure of the Jungle, which was intended to bring an end to the refugee situation in Calais by destroying the camp and dispersing its residents to reception centers (CAOs) across France — an operation the authorities hailed as a “success”.
However, scores of refugees and migrants who were taken on buses to CAO centers have now started making the journey back to the north of France.
Many of them are children whose asylum claims were rejected by the Home Office earlier this month, and have decided to make their own way to the UK after experiencing poor living conditions in the French centers.
One so-called “secret” camp lies on the edge of a small French village called Norrent-Fontes, around 30 kilometers from the port of Calais.
Around 130 refugees currently live in the camp, which has existed since 2008, but the numbers have been rapidly growing in recent weeks, as refugees — particularly minors — have begun leaving the reception centers.
Refugee children sent from the demolished makeshift “Jungle” camp in Calais are being made to work in fruit farms, a charity has claimed.
Safe Passage, a programmer run by immigration charity Citizens UK, said refugee children living in the reception centers set up to accommodate those evicted from the Calais camp last month are being forced to work on farms nearby or share accommodation with adults.
The charity said some children have begun to abscond as many are not given enough information about the progress of their asylum claims.
During the week of 14 November, 33 boys living in reception centers across the country were interviewed by telephone.
Three of the boys told researchers they had been made to work in fruit farms which provided food for supermarkets and another three said adults were living in the accommodation designed exclusively for children.
Some 15 per cent of the boys said they did not feel safe in the center and 39 per cent said they felt they had been better off in Calais.
One child said: “It looks like a prison, we don't have any things to play with and all the time we staying in our room and it is not safe for us, we live in middle of adults, their ages are over 20 years.”
Another begged for help: “Please do everything that is possible to help us. We have family in UK. We are human not animals and we are stuck here”.
According to the French authorities, so far 129 children have gone missing and their fate is unknown.
It seems that the recent actions of the French authorities because of the disappointment of England. The main reason for the withdrawal of the UK from Europe, the issue of asylum seekers and beliefs of people and their rejection of the English authorities.
At least six informal settlements in rural areas there Calais, their number increases day by day.
This happened only two months after the closure of Calais forests, the destruction of camps, disperse refugees and end their stay in this area took place, and led the migrants to reception centers throughout France and Great Britain travel.