Rescue teams and relief flights Arab efforts continue to heal the wounds of Turkey's earthquakes Rescue teams and relief flights Arab efforts continue to heal the wounds of Turkey's earthquakes

Rescue teams and relief flights Arab efforts continue to heal the wounds of Turkey's earthquakes

Rescue teams and relief flights Arab efforts continue to heal the wounds of Turkey's earthquakes Arab efforts continue to heal the wounds of those affected by the earthquakes that struck Turkey and Syria earlier this week, through rescue teams, relief flights and humanitarian aid.  Official Arab efforts continue through rescue teams, relief flights and humanitarian aid to heal the wounds of those affected by the devastating earthquakes that struck Turkey and Syria earlier this week.  And the Saudi Press Agency reported, on Sunday, through its Twitter account, that "the Saudi search and rescue team continues its field operations in Turkey in the areas affected by the earthquake," showing through a video clip those efforts.  The Saudi search and rescue team consists of rescuers, doctors, emergency medicine technicians, search means supervisors, engineers, maintenance, communications, security and safety technicians.  In Kuwait, the head of the search and rescue team, Ayman Al-Mufreh, announced on Sunday that the team continues its operations 24 hours a day in the earthquake-affected sites and affected areas in Turkey, according to the country's official news agency.  While the Al-Salem Association for Humanitarian and Charitable Works announced, on Sunday, the allocation of more than 350 thousand Kuwaiti dinars (about 1,147,468 US dollars) from its annual campaign "Kuwait Trucks" for the benefit of those affected by earthquakes in Syria and Turkey, according to the agency.  "A relief plane is scheduled to arrive tomorrow, Monday, for the benefit of those affected, in cooperation and coordination with the official authorities in Kuwait," said Dhari Al-Baijan, Director General of the Society.   In Iraq, the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers announced, on Sunday, its intention to send two planes loaded with relief materials today to Syria, according to the official Iraqi News Agency.  According to a statement by the Municipality's spokesman, Haider Majeed, to the agency: "Iraq has already directed 24 air sorties carrying aid to Turkey and Syria through an air bridge directed by Prime Minister Muhammad Shia' al-Sudani."  Majeed added, "The air bridge operation between Syria and Turkey continues under the direction of the Prime Minister."  And on Saturday, Al-Sudani made a phone call to Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, in which he offered condolences, stressing, "Iraq's continuation in operating the air bridge to transport medical and humanitarian aid and relief materials to the affected areas," according to the agency.  In turn, Palestinian Foreign Minister Riyad Al-Maliki said, "His country's team for intervention and urgent response to Syria and Turkey is making exceptional relief efforts," according to the official Palestinian News Agency.   In Algeria, President Abdelmadjid Tebboune, on Saturday evening, saluted the rescue teams in Turkey and Syria, saying on Twitter: "A big greeting to all of you for the smiles and happiness you sow among our people in Turkey and Syria with all your professionalism and even heroism. You are the pride of Algeria."  In Libya, the head of the national unity government, Abdul Hamid al-Dabaiba, said on his Twitter account on Saturday evening: "I am proud of the people of Libya who have continued to work since their arrival in Turkey and Syria in rescue operations and humanitarian assistance."  From Tripoli, the first flights of the air bridge provided by the Government of National Unity in Libya to help the Syrian and Turkish peoples took off on Saturday, including tons of medicines, various foodstuffs, tents, blankets and heaters, according to the country's official news agency.  The agency indicated that "the Libyan rescue teams continue to provide assistance and services to those affected by the earthquakes."  She explained, "The scale of the disaster requires us to continue our duty to alleviate the suffering of the Syrian and Turkish peoples."  In Somalia, the University of Mogadishu (civilian), on Saturday, organized memorial sessions for the victims of the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria in 7 of the university's campuses, and prayed for the souls of the victims.  "The memorial sessions are aimed at solidarity with the earthquake victims. Turkey stood by Somalia in difficult times, and we have to stand by them at this critical moment," the university's public relations official, Owais Hussein, told the official Somali News Agency.  In Lebanon, a Lebanese scout mission left on Saturday for Turkey to participate in relief work in the areas affected by the earthquakes that struck southern Turkey and northern Syria.  Lebanese Environment Minister Nasser Yassin said, "Lebanon will continue sending relief missions to support the affected countries, based on its duties towards friendly countries and their people," according to the Lebanese News Agency.  Since the earthquake occurred until Friday, 16 Arab countries announced the establishment of air bridges and the provision of urgent relief and medical aid to support Turkey, namely Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Kuwait, the Emirates, Egypt, Lebanon, Algeria, Jordan, Bahrain, Libya, Tunisia, Palestine, Iraq, Mauritania, Sudan and Oman.  At the dawn of February 6, an earthquake of 7.7 degrees struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed by another hours later with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left huge losses of lives and property in both countries.   Turkey: Our border crossings with Syria are open to humanitarian aid, especially the international one Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlüt Çavuşoğlu confirmed that the border crossings with the Syrian side are open to humanitarian aid, especially the UN, calling on the United Nations and the international community to use the two border crossings in Kilis to deliver aid.  Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu reaffirmed that the border crossings with the Syrian side are open to humanitarian aid, especially the international one.  In an interview with reporters on Sunday in the earthquake-stricken Hatay state, Cavusoglu confirmed his country's facilitation of all foreign aid destined for earthquake-affected areas in Syria. And that the Turkish airspace is open to those who want to deliver aid directly to the Syrians.  Cavusoglu explained that the roads on the Syrian side of the Bab al-Hawa border crossing were destroyed by the earthquakes.  The Turkish minister called on the United Nations and the international community to deliver aid to northern Syria through two crossings in the Wilayat of Kilis. He explained that the United Nations is currently studying the use of the two border crossings of Kilis to deliver aid.  Cavusoglu denied opening the border crossings for the Syrians in northern Syria, and confirmed that the crossing movement is unilateral.  On Monday, a 7.7-magnitude earthquake hit southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed hours later by another with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left huge losses of lives and property in both countries.

Arab efforts continue to heal the wounds of those affected by the earthquakes that struck Turkey and Syria earlier this week, through rescue teams, relief flights and humanitarian aid.

Official Arab efforts continue through rescue teams, relief flights and humanitarian aid to heal the wounds of those affected by the devastating earthquakes that struck Turkey and Syria earlier this week.

And the Saudi Press Agency reported, on Sunday, through its Twitter account, that "the Saudi search and rescue team continues its field operations in Turkey in the areas affected by the earthquake," showing through a video clip those efforts.

The Saudi search and rescue team consists of rescuers, doctors, emergency medicine technicians, search means supervisors, engineers, maintenance, communications, security and safety technicians.

In Kuwait, the head of the search and rescue team, Ayman Al-Mufreh, announced on Sunday that the team continues its operations 24 hours a day in the earthquake-affected sites and affected areas in Turkey, according to the country's official news agency.

While the Al-Salem Association for Humanitarian and Charitable Works announced, on Sunday, the allocation of more than 350 thousand Kuwaiti dinars (about 1,147,468 US dollars) from its annual campaign "Kuwait Trucks" for the benefit of those affected by earthquakes in Syria and Turkey, according to the agency.

"A relief plane is scheduled to arrive tomorrow, Monday, for the benefit of those affected, in cooperation and coordination with the official authorities in Kuwait," said Dhari Al-Baijan, Director General of the Society.


In Iraq, the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers announced, on Sunday, its intention to send two planes loaded with relief materials today to Syria, according to the official Iraqi News Agency.

According to a statement by the Municipality's spokesman, Haider Majeed, to the agency: "Iraq has already directed 24 air sorties carrying aid to Turkey and Syria through an air bridge directed by Prime Minister Muhammad Shia' al-Sudani."

Majeed added, "The air bridge operation between Syria and Turkey continues under the direction of the Prime Minister."

And on Saturday, Al-Sudani made a phone call to Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, in which he offered condolences, stressing, "Iraq's continuation in operating the air bridge to transport medical and humanitarian aid and relief materials to the affected areas," according to the agency.

In turn, Palestinian Foreign Minister Riyad Al-Maliki said, "His country's team for intervention and urgent response to Syria and Turkey is making exceptional relief efforts," according to the official Palestinian News Agency.


In Algeria, President Abdelmadjid Tebboune, on Saturday evening, saluted the rescue teams in Turkey and Syria, saying on Twitter: "A big greeting to all of you for the smiles and happiness you sow among our people in Turkey and Syria with all your professionalism and even heroism. You are the pride of Algeria."

In Libya, the head of the national unity government, Abdul Hamid al-Dabaiba, said on his Twitter account on Saturday evening: "I am proud of the people of Libya who have continued to work since their arrival in Turkey and Syria in rescue operations and humanitarian assistance."

From Tripoli, the first flights of the air bridge provided by the Government of National Unity in Libya to help the Syrian and Turkish peoples took off on Saturday, including tons of medicines, various foodstuffs, tents, blankets and heaters, according to the country's official news agency.

The agency indicated that "the Libyan rescue teams continue to provide assistance and services to those affected by the earthquakes."

She explained, "The scale of the disaster requires us to continue our duty to alleviate the suffering of the Syrian and Turkish peoples."

In Somalia, the University of Mogadishu (civilian), on Saturday, organized memorial sessions for the victims of the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria in 7 of the university's campuses, and prayed for the souls of the victims.

"The memorial sessions are aimed at solidarity with the earthquake victims. Turkey stood by Somalia in difficult times, and we have to stand by them at this critical moment," the university's public relations official, Owais Hussein, told the official Somali News Agency.

In Lebanon, a Lebanese scout mission left on Saturday for Turkey to participate in relief work in the areas affected by the earthquakes that struck southern Turkey and northern Syria.

Lebanese Environment Minister Nasser Yassin said, "Lebanon will continue sending relief missions to support the affected countries, based on its duties towards friendly countries and their people," according to the Lebanese News Agency.

Since the earthquake occurred until Friday, 16 Arab countries announced the establishment of air bridges and the provision of urgent relief and medical aid to support Turkey, namely Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Kuwait, the Emirates, Egypt, Lebanon, Algeria, Jordan, Bahrain, Libya, Tunisia, Palestine, Iraq, Mauritania, Sudan and Oman.

At the dawn of February 6, an earthquake of 7.7 degrees struck southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed by another hours later with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left huge losses of lives and property in both countries.


Turkey: Our border crossings with Syria are open to humanitarian aid, especially the international one
Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlüt Çavuşoğlu confirmed that the border crossings with the Syrian side are open to humanitarian aid, especially the UN, calling on the United Nations and the international community to use the two border crossings in Kilis to deliver aid.

Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu reaffirmed that the border crossings with the Syrian side are open to humanitarian aid, especially the international one.

In an interview with reporters on Sunday in the earthquake-stricken Hatay state, Cavusoglu confirmed his country's facilitation of all foreign aid destined for earthquake-affected areas in Syria. And that the Turkish airspace is open to those who want to deliver aid directly to the Syrians.

Cavusoglu explained that the roads on the Syrian side of the Bab al-Hawa border crossing were destroyed by the earthquakes.

The Turkish minister called on the United Nations and the international community to deliver aid to northern Syria through two crossings in the Wilayat of Kilis. He explained that the United Nations is currently studying the use of the two border crossings of Kilis to deliver aid.

Cavusoglu denied opening the border crossings for the Syrians in northern Syria, and confirmed that the crossing movement is unilateral.

On Monday, a 7.7-magnitude earthquake hit southern Turkey and northern Syria, followed hours later by another with a magnitude of 7.6 and hundreds of violent aftershocks, which left huge losses of lives and property in both countries.
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