Human rights network: The delay in UN aid to Syria has caused an increase in the number of victims Human rights network: The delay in UN aid to Syria has caused an increase in the number of victims

Human rights network: The delay in UN aid to Syria has caused an increase in the number of victims

Human rights network: The delay in UN aid to Syria has caused an increase in the number of victims The Syrian Network for Human Rights said that the delay in the arrival of UN aid to those affected by the earthquakes in the northwest of the country "caused an increase in the number of victims," ​​calling on the UN to "open an internal investigation that explains the reason for the delay in the arrival of aid to northwest Syria."  The Syrian Network for Human Rights said that the delay in the arrival of UN aid to those affected by the earthquakes in the northwest of the country "caused an increase in the number of victims," ​​calling for the need to "send disaster assessment teams as soon as possible to save what can be saved."  In a report issued on Wednesday, the human rights network stated that "the United Nations response was not commensurate with the horror of the earthquakes in northwestern Syria, as local civil organizations were left to face the horrors of the earthquake and its repercussions on their own."  She pointed out that "the delay in the arrival of UN aid to northwestern Syria caused an increase in the number of victims who died under the rubble."  And she called for "the need to send United Nations Disaster Assessment and Coordination (UNDAC) teams to northwestern Syria as soon as possible in order to save what can be saved."  The network called on the United Nations to "open an internal investigation that explains the reason for the delay in the arrival of aid to northwestern Syria."   On Sunday, United Nations aid official Martin Griffiths acknowledged that "the people of northwestern Syria are right to feel let down after the terrible earthquake and are looking for international help that has yet to come."  "We are committed to correcting our failure in northwestern Syria as soon as possible," Griffiths said on Twitter.  The SNHR recommended "establishing an international support platform to handle aid coordination operations in northwestern Syria, as an additional option alongside the United Nations."  Today, Wednesday, the Syria Response Coordinators Team revealed the general initial needs in the northwest of the country, criticizing at the same time the failure of the United Nations and its organizations to provide relief to the Syrians in those areas while sending hundreds of shipments to the areas controlled by the Syrian regime.  The team said that the number of displaced people from the affected areas reached 153,893 people (30,796 families), with the continuation of the census work.  Yesterday, Tuesday, the Syrian Civil Defense teams (the White Helmets) said that their teams are continuing searches under the rubble and opening closed roads in northwestern Syria after the earthquake that hit the area, as they documented the collapse of more than 550 buildings, while more than 1,570 buildings were partially damaged, and thousands of other buildings. .  The number of earthquake victims throughout Syria rose to about 4,600 dead and more than 15,000 injured, including 2,274 deaths and more than 12,400 injuries in northwestern Syria, according to the Syrian Civil Defense.  On February 6, a double earthquake struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, the first measuring 7.7 degrees and the second 7.6 degrees, and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which caused great losses in lives and property in both countries.

The Syrian Network for Human Rights said that the delay in the arrival of UN aid to those affected by the earthquakes in the northwest of the country "caused an increase in the number of victims," ​​calling on the UN to "open an internal investigation that explains the reason for the delay in the arrival of aid to northwest Syria."

The Syrian Network for Human Rights said that the delay in the arrival of UN aid to those affected by the earthquakes in the northwest of the country "caused an increase in the number of victims," ​​calling for the need to "send disaster assessment teams as soon as possible to save what can be saved."

In a report issued on Wednesday, the human rights network stated that "the United Nations response was not commensurate with the horror of the earthquakes in northwestern Syria, as local civil organizations were left to face the horrors of the earthquake and its repercussions on their own."

She pointed out that "the delay in the arrival of UN aid to northwestern Syria caused an increase in the number of victims who died under the rubble."

And she called for "the need to send United Nations Disaster Assessment and Coordination (UNDAC) teams to northwestern Syria as soon as possible in order to save what can be saved."

The network called on the United Nations to "open an internal investigation that explains the reason for the delay in the arrival of aid to northwestern Syria."

On Sunday, United Nations aid official Martin Griffiths acknowledged that "the people of northwestern Syria are right to feel let down after the terrible earthquake and are looking for international help that has yet to come."

"We are committed to correcting our failure in northwestern Syria as soon as possible," Griffiths said on Twitter.

The SNHR recommended "establishing an international support platform to handle aid coordination operations in northwestern Syria, as an additional option alongside the United Nations."

Today, Wednesday, the Syria Response Coordinators Team revealed the general initial needs in the northwest of the country, criticizing at the same time the failure of the United Nations and its organizations to provide relief to the Syrians in those areas while sending hundreds of shipments to the areas controlled by the Syrian regime.

The team said that the number of displaced people from the affected areas reached 153,893 people (30,796 families), with the continuation of the census work.

Yesterday, Tuesday, the Syrian Civil Defense teams (the White Helmets) said that their teams are continuing searches under the rubble and opening closed roads in northwestern Syria after the earthquake that hit the area, as they documented the collapse of more than 550 buildings, while more than 1,570 buildings were partially damaged, and thousands of other buildings. .

The number of earthquake victims throughout Syria rose to about 4,600 dead and more than 15,000 injured, including 2,274 deaths and more than 12,400 injuries in northwestern Syria, according to the Syrian Civil Defense.

On February 6, a double earthquake struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, the first measuring 7.7 degrees and the second 7.6 degrees, and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which caused great losses in lives and property in both countries.
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