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jeudi 7 avril 2016

Grèce: déportation de masse J+3, que sont les réfugiés déportés devenus?

C07041611:45 - "Il reste à voir si les autorités locales seront en mesure d'expulser les migrants sans avoir recours à l'usage de la force et il n'est pas clair de savoir comment le processus pourra continuer" rapporte Sputnik international citant Thanos Dokos, le directeur général de la Fondation hellénique pour la politique européenne et étrangère.
Muscling Out Migrants: EU Plan to Send Refugees to Turkey Could Turn Ugly 
Sputnik international, le 7 Avril 2016

Titre et inter-titres E Gaillot pour €calypse News, le 7 Avril 2016


In an interview with Sputnik, Thanos Dokos, Director General of the Hellenic Foundation for European and Foreign Policy, said that Greece

could get physical in its attempts to deport the so-called "irregular migrants"- those who did not meet the requisite criteria for asylum status.

The interview came after the controversial deal brokered between the EU and Turkey to return "irregular migrants" from Greece to Turkey came into force on April 4.
"Il reste à voir si les autorités locales seront en mesure d'expulser les migrants sans avoir recours à l'usage de la force"
"It remains to be seen whether local authorities will be able to relocate migrant without resorting to the use of force," Dokos said.

He remained pessimistic about the implementation of the deal, warning that the country might backslide on human rights as far as refugees are concerned.
Il n'est pas clair de savoir comment le processus pourra continuer
"It's quite unclear how fast the process will continue. The whole agreement is problematic and imperfect, but the main thing now is to try to limit any violation of migrants' rights," he pointed out.

Earlier in March, Brussels and Ankara worked out and agreed on a deal under which Turkey pledged to take back all undocumented migrants that had arrived in the European Union in exchange for Syrian refugees on a one-for-one basis.

Migrants disembark after they were apprehended by the Turkish coast guard on the Aegean Sea between Turkey and Greece, in Dikili port, Turkey, Wednesday, April 6, 2016

In return, the European Union pledged to provide a total of 3 billion euros (over 3.3 billion dollars) to Turkey for dealing with refugees, accelerate Turkey's EU accession process and introduce a visa-free regime between Turkey and Europe.

The deal between Brussels and Ankara was quickly condemned by human rights organizations as 'immoral' and potentially illegal, with critics saying that Turkey does not have the resources or capability to care for migrants properly and that many are in danger of ending up back in war-torn Syria.

Still others questioned the fiscal responsibility of the expensive arrangement and the wisdom of paving the way for Turkey's EU ascension amid repeated condemnations of Ankara with respect to its draconian new restrictions on freedom of speech and its treatment of the country's minority Kurdish population.

Europe has been beset by a massive refugee crisis, with hundreds of thousands of undocumented migrants fleeing their home countries in the Middle East and North Africa to escape violence and poverty. The majority of them arrive via Turkey, which is currently home to over two million refugees, mostly from Syria.

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