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Título: The Displaced: Introduction
Archivo: Descargar documento de la noticia  
País Fuente: Estados Unidos
Fuente: The New York Times
Autor: Jake Silverstein
Fecha de Publicación: 05/11/2015
Género textual: Artículo de opinión
Página Web:
País de los Hechos: Alemania
Localidad de los Hechos: no especificada
Impacto: Europa
Ruta: no especifica
Documento Relacionado: crisis migratoria
Temporalidad: No especificado
Género: No especificado
Composición: No especificado
Grupos vulnerables: Menores de Edad
  • Alemana
  • Marco Jurídico: Convenios e Instrumentos Internacionales
  • Intervención Migratoria: Internacional Institucional
  • Aplicación de la Política Migratoria: Protección grupos vulnerables
  • Derechos Humanos: Defensa
  • Derechos Humanos: Violaciones
  • Trabajo: No especificado
  • Salud: Medidas en favor de la salud
Síntesis de la Noticia: I have two photos on my desk. The first shows a child, a girl of about 10. She is standing behind an enormous pile of her family’s belongings, which have been tightly packed for a long journey. Her face is blank with uncertainty, but she strikes a bossy pose — one hand on her hip, the other planted firmly against the bundles. Her companions are an older woman, probably her mother, and a little boy — her younger brother? Both look directly at the photographer, Henri Cartier-Bresson, who took this picture in Dessau, as scores of Germans displaced during World War II began returning home. It is 1945. Where has this girl been, and what has she seen? The second picture, taken in 1974, also shows a girl of about 10. This child is a Kurdish refugee. Her family is sitting with their worldly possessions in a barren field, somewhere near the border with Iran. A meal is underway. The parents sit cross-legged on the ground, intent on their food, while the girl stands, another little girl by her side, and stares into the distance with a wrinkledbrow expression of adult worry. Where is she going?

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