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EU Migrant Crisis

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Migrants : "La droite française est plus xénophobe que la droite allemande" Un modèle pour les uns, le responsable de la crise pour les autres : l'Allemagne est au coeur des débats politiques et économiques en France et Europe.

Migrants : "La droite française est plus xénophobe que la droite allemande"

Publié le 15/11/2012 Alimenté le 04/09/2015 @rrêt sur images, émissiondu04/09/2015parla rédaction Pourquoi les Allemands (et leurs médias) disent "Bienvenue" aux réfugiés Une vague de solidarité avec les migrants et réfugiés inouïe, enthousiaste, géante. Des appels à la solidarité jusqu'à la Une de quotidiens jusqu'alors réputés xénophobes. Derniers articles dans ce dossier... Les réfugiés en cartes: chemins, murs, accueil. Cette carte est réalisée par Morgane Dujmovic, doctorante en géographie (attachée au laboratoire TELEMME de l'Université Aix-Marseille/CNRS) en recherche à l'Université de Zagreb.

Les réfugiés en cartes: chemins, murs, accueil

Elle est issue de deux entretiens réalisés à Zagreb avec un migrant placé en camp pour demandeurs d’asile, qui a effectué la « traversée des Balkans » depuis le Maroc. De nombreux détails du parcours ont été volontairement occultés. Depuis plusieurs années les routes migratoires des Balkans sont réactivées par des migrants originaires du Proche et Moyen-Orient, d’Asie et d’Afrique. En 2015, le phénomène s’accentue: sur le premier semestre de l’année, on estime par exemple à un millier le nombre de migrants qui transitent chaque jour par la Serbie. À la même période, 80.000 demandes d’asile sont enregistrées en Hongrie, contre 43.000 sur l’ensemble de l’année 2014. Dans le même temps, plusieurs dispositifs de renvois gouvernementaux de migrants vers les pays d’origine ou de transit sont mis en place. Réfugiés : la droite est prise à son propre piège.

Les réfugiés en cartes: chemins, murs, accueil. Migrants : la crise européenne expliquée en cartes. Refugees welcome? How UK and Germany compare on migration. The numbers More than 4 million refugees have fled Syria since the war there began in 2011.

Refugees welcome? How UK and Germany compare on migration

According to the UN’s refugee agency, almost 1.8 million have gone to Turkey, more than 600,000 to Jordan and 1 million to Lebanon – a country whose population is just 4 million. On Monday, Angela Merkel said Germany expected to take at least 800,000 asylum seekers this year. The figure is likely to go up, and could hit 1 million, Berlin says. In 2014 the European nation that accepted the largest number of refugees in proportion to its population was Sweden. Between June 2014 and June 2015, the UK took 166 Syrian refugees. The Home Office says that since 2011 almost 5,000 Syrians including family members have been given asylum under normal procedures. Political conversation There has been relative silence from British ministers over the distressing scenes unfolding across Europe.

Critics say the government is deliberately conflating two separate categories. Private engagement Media Football. Germany-migrant-crisis. Photo LONDON — As the standoff intensified between the Hungarian police and hundreds of migrants desperate to board trains at a Budapest rail station, the migrants took up a chant on Wednesday: “Germany!

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Germany!” That is where so many of them want to go. In this summer’s migrant crisis — as with the unfinished debt crisis in Greece and the confrontation with Russia over Ukraine — Germany once again finds itself at the center of a European drama, compelled or condemned to lead by its wealth and size and by the lack of leadership from Brussels and other states in the European Union. As Germany struggles to find consensus on the migrant crisis, a familiar dynamic is playing out, with Berlin pushing its partners to live by rules that not everyone is inclined to follow.

That tension has, in some sense, made both the Greek and migrant crises two sides of the same problem. Continue reading the main story But Germany has its own interests, too, which are not all embedded in the European Union. Ms. European migrant crisis: Photos of drowned toddler washed up on Turkish beach spark fresh outrage.

Updated Warning: This story contains graphic images that some readers may find distressing.

European migrant crisis: Photos of drowned toddler washed up on Turkish beach spark fresh outrage

Pictures of a toddler's lifeless body washed up on a Turkish beach have sparked horror in Europe as the continent grapples with the biggest humanitarian crisis since the end of World War II. Key points: Images of drowned toddler identified as Aylan Kurdi on front pages all over EuropeChild believed to be one of 12 Syrians trying to reach Greece before boats sankMore than 75,000 people in Britain sign petition urging government to accept more asylum seekers The images of a tiny child lying face down in the surf at one of Turkey's main tourist resorts have been printed on the front pages newspapers all over Europe, putting a human face on the dangers faced by tens of thousands of desperate people who risk life and limb to seek a new life in Europe.

"If these extraordinarily powerful images of a dead Syrian child washed up on a beach don't change Europe's attitude to refugees, what will? " Problem loading page.