Tuesday, 12 November 2019

Displaced Kurds stuck at a border after a Turkish offensive in northeastern Syria, wait to try cross to the Iraqi side, at the Semalka crossing, next Derik city, Syria, October 21, 2019. Having slept for 10 days in schools and overpriced apartments since bombs rained on his house in a Turkish assault, labourer Suleiman Mohamed and his family only want to reach neighbouring Iraq. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed

Displaced Kurds stuck at a border after a Turkish offensive in northeastern Syria, wait to try cross to the Iraqi side, at the Semalka crossing, next Derik city, Syria, October 21, 2019. They are among tens of thousands of people in northern Syria who have fled since Turkish forces started an advance south on October 9. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed

Displaced Kurds stuck at a border after a Turkish offensive in northeastern Syria, wait to try cross to the Iraqi side, at the Semalka crossing, next Derik city, Syria, October 21, 2019. Turkey views the YPG, part fo the SDF, as a terrorist organisation linked to Kurdish separatist insurgents at home. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed

Displaced Kurds stuck at a border after a Turkish offensive in northeastern Syria, wait to try cross to the Iraqi side, at the Semalka crossing, next Derik city, Syria, October 21, 2019. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed

Displaced Kurds stuck at a border after a Turkish offensive in northeastern Syria, wait to try cross to the Iraqi side, at the Semalka crossing, next Derik city, Syria, October 21, 2019. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed