By RAPHAEL SATTER, Associated Press
Suruc is a symbol.
The largest interloper stay in Turkey, in a republic that hosts a largest series of refugees in a world, Suruc is a gleaming, nurse embellishment for Turkey’s open doorway process toward refugees from Syria, scarcely 2 million of whom have crossed a limit in a past 4 years.
The stay binds 25,000 people in 7,000 tents separate into 15 “neighborhoods,” according to Abdullah Ciftci, Suruc’s district governor. It has schools, hospitals, supermarkets, radio tents, request rooms, playgrounds and even farmland.
Opened in Feb 2015, a camp’s vast dark tents — set opposite a splendid hard white belligerent — are an unblemished showcase of Turkey’s munificence during a time when other European nations speak of building walls, destroying boats, and migrant quotas.
Refugees keep flooding into Turkey as a fighting in Syria continues, though Suruc has room to grow. Ciftci pronounced a camp, that is dominated by a hulk Turkish flag, can accommodate another 10,000 people.
The Associated Press spent a day in Suruc holding photographs forward of Jun 20, World Refugee Day.
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