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Australia: This is how asylum-seekers are living in Island

Manus Island natives have sneaked Australian non-governmental organization officials into the refugee center. Authorities recorded images for 8 hours inside.

Australia: This is how asylum-seekers are living in Island

Manus Island natives have sneaked Australian non-governmental organization officials into the refugee center. Authorities recorded images for 8 hours inside.

10 November 2017 Friday 13:50
Australia: This is how asylum-seekers are living in Island

Australia and Papua New Guinea close at the end of last month, the detention center in Manus Island attracts attention with very bad living conditions. Up to 600 asylum-seekers who can not find a place to go, struggle to survive in the center whose toilets are closed from dirt, electricity, water and food are not available.

Filthy toilets and showers, garbage cans used as water wells, asylum seekers who have to sleep in fairy tale outside.

All these inadequate living conditions are just some of the facts that the asylum seekers in Australia's Manus Island have to confront every day.

Manus Island natives have sneaked Australian non-governmental organization officials into the refugee center. Authorities recorded images for 8 hours inside.

TWO DAYS DONE

A joint effort by Australia and Papua New Guinea began work to evacuate the water and electricity refugee center, which was closed on October 31st.

It was announced that 600 asylum seekers in the center could use force in case of resistance to evacuation. The asylum seekers who reacted for 2 days to leave the center reacted.

Australian non-governmental organizations protested the government's approach to the asylum-seeking center in Melbourne. A small group of symbolic barricades on display.

MINISTER SECRETARIATS

Australian Immigration Minister Petter Dutton condemned the asylum seekers who insisted on staying at the center of poor living conditions. Dutton said, "It is the same as refugees who refuse to leave the house in a new house they have built." We told them that we wanted to destroy, water and electricity were cut, and they chose to dump the house and serve the negative photographs.

Asylum seekers refuse to transport shelter in 3 places in Papua New Guinea with security concerns. He suggests that indigenous people will attack them in unscrupulous shelters.

Updated: 10.11.2017 14:30
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