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"(IPTC101 contains(uzbekistan))": 29 results 

 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
2448 x 3264 px 20.73 x 27.64 cm 4201.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
2448 x 3264 px 20.73 x 27.64 cm 2768.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
2288 x 3040 px 19.37 x 25.74 cm 6822.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
2288 x 3040 px 19.37 x 25.74 cm 6118.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
2288 x 3040 px 19.37 x 25.74 cm 7355.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
2288 x 3040 px 19.37 x 25.74 cm 6223.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
2288 x 3040 px 19.37 x 25.74 cm 6456.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3264 x 2448 px 27.64 x 20.73 cm 3194.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3264 x 2448 px 27.64 x 20.73 cm 2918.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3264 x 2448 px 27.64 x 20.73 cm 3736.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3264 x 2448 px 27.64 x 20.73 cm 3325.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3264 x 2448 px 27.64 x 20.73 cm 3900.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/Yulon Tsilosani
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3264 x 2448 px 27.64 x 20.73 cm 3912.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 7426.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 7719.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 7612.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 6806.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 5644.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 6566.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 5860.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 5993.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 6031.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
USB_201006_WFP....jpg
3040 x 2288 px 25.74 x 19.37 cm 5721.00 kb
 
Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
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Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier Uzbekistan, June 2010  Following the rise in tension and consequent violence, an estimated 75,000 ethinic Uzbeks living in Kyrgyzstan have fled their homes for the safety of Uzbekistan.   More are waiting at the border to cross but transit is slow with the Uzbek authorities closing and opening the crossing points citing their inability to cope withthe influx.  The refugees are mainly women and children and have brought no/few personal possessions with them having left their homes in a hurry.  They are now living in 7-9 temporary camps and various accommodation centres in and around the settlements of Fergana, Namangan, Qorasuv, Prakhtabad, Jalajuduk, Mahalla and Andijan in Andijan province, Uzbekistan.  They are mainly women and children.  Photo: WFP/ Cédric Charpentier
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