“Humanitarian corridors are not only aimed at bringing refugees to Italy and other European countries, rescuing them from situations of uncertainty, danger and endless waiting; they are also working on integration,” he said.
The Catholic charity Sant’Egidio, the Federation of Evangelical Churches and the Waldensian Church spearheaded the ecumenical humanitarian transfer initiative in Italy, which brought more than 6,000 people to Europe, it said. -one says to François.
Families from Syria, Afghanistan, Rwanda and Ukraine were in the Vatican auditorium to meet the pope.
“It was important for me to come here to show the world that humanitarian corridors are one of the greatest things this world can offer people who deserve safety and dignity,” Oliver Chris I. Kabalisa, 22, originally from Rwanda, says. “Because as refugees, we don’t leave our country because we want to, but because we have to, we have to.”
Afghan refugee Nazani Shakvulla said women in her country were suffering, were barred from education, work and travel, and needed help from the Vatican and charity groups “to support humanitarian corridors and find a way to evacuate or find a way for girls in Afghanistan to get an education.”
Follow AP’s coverage of global migration at https://apnews.com/hub/migration
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