Rescue workers continue to work hard to help the victims of the quake that killed at least 1,500 people and injured more than 2,000 in southeastern Afghanistan. Humanitarian organizations have called for Western restrictions on dealing with the Taliban government for the relief of victims.
“It is very difficult to get information from the ground because of the bad (telephone) network,” Mohd Amin Hudayfah, head of media and culture in the state of Baghdad, said on Thursday.
He added that “it is difficult to get to the affected areas,” especially adding that “there has been no new assessment so far due to the floods caused by heavy rains last night. There have been several landslides due to heavy rains that have delayed relief work and damaged telephone and electricity connections. The Taliban government has called in the army.” , But there is no small way to do it.
There are very few helicopters and planes in Afghanistan. The United Nations – which claims to have destroyed at least 2,000 homes, each with seven to eight occupants – has pointed to a lack of means of removing the rubble. The Taliban government is making great efforts and is seeking the help of the international community and humanitarian organizations. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres stressed that the United Nations was “fully alert” to help Afghanistan and that first aid teams had been stopped and medicine and food had been dispatched. The United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA) has noted the unusually cold and rainy seasons, as well as the need for food and non-food assistance and shelter for people in need. Water, sanitation and hygiene services. Yesterday, the Taliban announced on Thursday that it had received two aid planes from Iran and one from Qatar. Eight trucks loaded with food and first aid from neighboring Pakistan have arrived in Bhaktapur province.
On Wednesday, the European Union announced its readiness to “provide emergency assistance”, while the United States confirmed with deep sadness that it was exploring humanitarian “response options”. The Afghan healthcare system, plagued by severe equipment shortages, is under great pressure. Mohammad Yahya Weir, director of Sharan Hospital, the capital of Bhaktika, said, “Our country is a poor and resource-poor country. It is a humanitarian crisis, it is like a tsunami.
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