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The refugee crisis in Europe gets worse

EExhausted and depleted Ukrainian refugees have endured hell since the invasion of Russia in February 2022.

According to the United Nations, at least 12 million people have been displaced, more than 5 million have gone to other countries, and 7 million have been refugees in Ukraine since the beginning of the war. It is estimated that hundreds of thousands of refugees have made reverse trek to their country in relatively safe cities like Kyiv.

Those with these traumas flowed from the war-tornUkraineto European countries, mainlyPoland, and the daily thunder of the Russian bombing. I escaped. Endless, mainly women and children, enduring death, destruction, and underground railroads, theater basements, and dangerous cross-border passages as civilian targets are attacked by Russian troops and weapons destined to bomb Ukraine. Brings a heartbreaking story of every day.

It is a phenomenal refugee crisis for the European continent, the worst in decades, and the consequences could determine the future of Europe and democracy. European cities and towns are flooded with Ukrainians in need of urgent medical and psychological counseling, anxious parents, frightened children, and housing for the frail elderly.

Many ask if Europe can continue to manage the refugee crisis. We provide immediate and medium- to long-term support for refugees. As the war prolongs, patience diminishes. Internal pressure on the government is increasing as citizens worry about resources for their population.

There are stages in the refugee crisis, each with its own problems. If part of Vladimir Putin's agenda was to cleanse Ukraine and impose a major refugee crisis on Europe as part of the overall destabilization of the West, the European response would be Putin and the future of his administration. May affect. Europe knows that everyone is watching how to deal with this refugee crisis.

The most important measure taken so far is that the European Union has never been used to provide temporary protection to Ukrainians fleeing the onslaught of RussiaWe have agreed to invoke the Temporary Protection Directive. The directive was approved in 2001 after the war in Yugoslavia and Bosnia, but never came into force. Under the Directive, Ukrainian refugees are granted permission to stay in the European block for at least one year. This period is automatically extended for an additional year and may be renewed for up to 3 years. Ukrainian refugees and their relatives will have access to education, health, employment and housing. Protection can be granted in any EU. Not only the country where the refugees first arrived, but also the country.

Europe shows uncharacteristic flexibility for those who have fled their homes without a passport or other means of personal identification. The Commission says member states can relax border control and allow them to enter their territory so that they can reach a secure place where identity checks are carried out. Exiled Ukrainians can bring their personal belongings without being subject to traditional tariffs. And recently, the UK has created a new legal arrangement that allows unaccompanied teens to be granted refugee status.

However, temporary protection does not automatically mean that a person is granted asylum. Persons under the Special Protection Regulations may submit an asylum application at any time during their stay. Just as the American refugee crisis got stuck in an asylum case, there is inevitably an unprocessed portion of the case.

Read more:Ukraine is in the worst condition than you think

Europe Still struggling to master the arts Avoid legal bureaucratic traps and keep people from getting stuck. Some of the smaller and poorer countries like Moldova and Slovakia have little spare capacity. Many Ukrainians are dissatisfied with the paperwork and difficulties, especially getting a visa to the UK. Those who want to join American relatives will face huge bureaucracy and the bureaucracy of the US government to establish humanitarian parole or asylum. The Biden administration's offer to take 100,000tois a reduction in buckets compared to what European countries offer. US support will help, but it seems designed to predict more Ukrainians going home for reconstruction, which may still be months away.

Housing is a big problem. It's one thing that families accept refugees for weeks and people book hotels. But humans need space and a roof overhead. Europe needs to avoid tent cities and refugee camps, which means building temporarily during times when the timber and materials supply chain is limited. You will need a European housing "emperor" just to see the living conditions.

Education is another major concern. Some Ukrainian students use online help or are invited to classrooms in their host country. This summer, refugee children need space to play and there are limits to the amount of room they can provide in any country. In countries bordering Ukraine, such as Poland, Slovakia, Hungary and Romania, the number of refugees is consistent with the population of the entire city. At some point there may be a shortage of services and it is important to establish a European educational system to handle school education. Most nonprofits and humanitarian organizations do not provide refugees with daily education.

Then I have a job. Prolonged wars create long-term problems as refugees find employment. Identifying skills and adapting them to your job can be a daunting task. Europe needs to improve the digital processing of Ukrainians and ensure that Ukrainian refugees are separated from other non-European refugees who are still seeking work on the continent. Germany has proven to be the most proficient in technical processing facilities for refugees.

Europe also needs to understand how to leverage the Ukrainian diaspora to support long-term housing, health care and employment. They can be a powerful force in supporting the integration of Europe, the United States, or Canada into society.

Those who end up in Europe are full citizens, not guests, and need to feel part of the structure of the country immersed in their daily lives. Those who want to go home will need to get there and help rebuild the city flattened by the Russians. And there is continued trauma and fear that Russia may strike again. The West needs to continue to unite with the Ukrainian government to protect its democracy.

As the humanitarian situation in eastern Ukraine worsened, the challenges for each human became more complex. However, there is good reason to hope if we can maintain solidarity in Europe supported by the involvement of the people.

Let's hope that this consent of motivation will guide us in the future, and that those who want to return to Ukraine have the option, and those who want to live in Europe will find them. The door opens and you are given an important part of your life. As the humanitarian situation in eastern Ukraine worsened, the challenges for each human became more complex.