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Earthquakes in Turkey and Syria, last minute live | Deaths from earthquakes exceed 15,800


The authorities record more than 68,000 injuries | The tremors are already the deadliest in the last decade | Almost 300,000 displaced by the quake in the areas controlled by El Asad in Syria

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The fatalities from the 7.8 and 7.5 magnitude earthquakes, respectively, which struck southeastern Turkey and northwestern Syria on Monday, now number more than 15,800.

The Turkish authorities have reported that at least 12,873 people have died, while in Syria there are around 2,992 deaths (1,730 in rebel-held areas and 1,262 in government-controlled territories), making the tremors a the deadliest of all other seismic catastrophes of the last decade.

The wounded in both countries number more than 68,000.

More than 293,000 people have had to leave their homes in the areas controlled by the Syrian government of Bashar al-Assad alone.

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan visited the area affected by the earthquakes on Wednesday.

“We have mobilized all the resources of the State,

we work with all our means at our disposal”, he told the press in Kahramanmaras.

However, the Turkish president acknowledged, given the growing criticism against his management, that there have been "difficulties" in accessing certain affected places, due to the state of some roads, closed due to the snow and the damage suffered during the earthquake. .

  • The images of the earthquake

  • Visual analysis |

    Keys, maps and evolution of the earthquake in Turkey and Syria


The White Helmets rescue group has pulled an entire family from the rubble in Syria

The White Helmets rescue group rescues an entire family from rubble in Syria.

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The country

New death toll in Turkey: 12,873 deaths

The Turkish authorities have raised this Thursday the balance of fatalities from the earthquake to 12,873.

With these new figures, the total number of deaths from the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria exceeds 15,800. 

ACT.9 FEB 2023 - 07:34

The country

Turkey and Syria earthquake

Erdogan asks for "patience" in the face of complaints about the delay in aid and attributes the earthquake "to the plans of destiny"

Andres Mourenza

"Patience" requested the Turkish president, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, to the population affected by the earthquake: "Just as our citizens have shown patience in the face of similar tragedies, they will also show it in the face of this tragedy."

Accompanied by a large entourage of bodyguards and collaborators, the Islamist president visited on Wednesday some of the places most damaged by the earthquake on Monday, after two days in which he had reduced his public appearances and had allowed his ministers and the vice president to show their faces. before the media.

He also branded as "provocateurs" those who have begun to criticize the management of the disaster;

and his government has restricted the movement of journalists in certain areas and access to the Twitter social network, which is helping many of those affected to raise their voices and demand help. 

Read the complete information here. 

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 22:27

The country


Could the earthquake be predicted?

Large earthquakes can be expected, because we know where the most conflictive points are, the areas with the greatest risk of active faults, such as the San Andreas fault in California, which, structurally, is very similar to the one that caused the catastrophe in Turkey and Syria.

But it is impossible to know when they will occur.

Although that did not prevent a group of Italian geologists from being sentenced to jail in Italy for assuring that "there was no danger" shortly before the L'Aquila earthquake.

“Earthquakes cannot be accurately forecast, so preventing consequences depends on preparedness (for example, through earthquake-resistant infrastructure) and efficient response.

Unfortunately, resilient infrastructure is patchy in southern Turkey and especially in Syria,

so saving lives now depends mainly on the response.

The next 24 hours are crucial to finding survivors;

after 48 hours, the number of survivors decreases enormously”, explains Carmen Solana, an expert in Volcanology and Risk Communication at the University of Portsmouth, to SMC.

Read here the information with all the scientific keys.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 22:07

The country

Update |

The death toll from the earthquakes exceeds 12,000 and the number of injured amounts to more than 54,000

The death toll in Syria and Turkey from the earthquakes now stands at 12,049, while the number of injured people stands at 54,135.

According to the latest data released by Syrian rescue services, 1,730 people have been killed and 2,850 injured in the rebel-held area of ​​Syria.

"The number is likely to increase significantly due to the presence of hundreds of families under the rubble of destroyed buildings," rescuers from the rebel area wrote on their official Twitter channel. 

These data are added to those previously published by the Syrian government, which puts the death toll in the rest of the country at 1,262 and the wounded at 2,285.

In total, 2,992 deaths and 5,135 people with injuries of varying severity have been recorded so far in Syria. 

In Turkey, the president, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, has announced that the confirmed dead in the Eurasian country are already 9,057 and the injured exceed 49,000.


ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 21:13

The country

Syria asks the EU for help two days after the earthquakes

Syria has asked the European Union for help two days after the two devastating earthquakes that have shaken the northwest of the country and Turkey.

"We have received a request from the Syrian government to receive assistance through the civil protection mechanism," explained the European Commissioner for Crisis Management, Janez Lenarcic. 

A country can request assistance through the EU mechanism when the magnitude of an emergency or disaster exceeds its response capacities.

Once activated, the EU Emergency Response Coordination Center coordinates and funds the assistance provided by Member States and eight additional participating nations.

The EU has said it will support Syria and Turkey and send €6.5 million worth of humanitarian assistance in one of the largest search and rescue operations ever carried out through its Civil Protection Mechanism.

Lenarcic has stated that EU Member States are being encouraged to contribute the requested assistance.


ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 20:23

The country

Kerem Agirtas, a 20-day-old baby rescued in the Turkish province of Hatay, / KEMAL ASLAN / REUTERS

What is known about the earthquakes in Turkey and Syria?

At 8:00 p.m., this is the balance of the earthquakes: 

The fatalities from the earthquakes are already 11,719.

The Turkish authorities have reported that at least 9,057 people have died, while in Syria there are around 2,700 deaths (1,400 in rebel-held areas and 1,262 in government-controlled territories), making the tremors a the deadliest of all other seismic catastrophes of the last decade.

The wounded in both countries total more than 53,600. 

Erdogan asks for "patience" in the face of complaints about the delay in aid.

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan visited the area affected by the earthquakes on Wednesday.

"We have mobilized all the resources of the State, we are working with all our means at our disposal," he assured the press in Kahramanmaras.

However, the Turkish president has acknowledged, given the growing criticism against his management, that there have been "difficulties" in accessing certain affected places, due to the state of some roads, closed due to the snow and the damage suffered during the seism. 

Almost 300,000 displaced by the earthquake in the areas controlled by El Asad in Syria.

More than 293,000 people have had to leave their homes alone in the areas controlled by the Syrian government of Bashar al-Assad as a result of the earthquakes.

"The number of people who were forced to leave their homes for fear of landslides or the earthquake is 293,829, including women and children. These are the figures up to now," the minister of Local Administration and President of the Syrian Higher Aid Committee, Hussein Majluf.

Turkey struggles to find earthquake survivors. 

Aware that these are key hours, rescuers are striving to find survivors of "the greatest tragedy" that Turkey has experienced since the great Erzincan earthquake in 1939, as defined by its president, Recep Tayyip Erdogan.

“After these types of disasters, the first 72 hours are critically important for search and rescue operations,” says Orhan Tatar, Director General of Earthquakes and Risk Mitigation at AFAD, the Turkish government's emergency management agency, which reports to of the Ministry of the Interior.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 20:44

The country

Turkey will open two new access points on the border with Syria to bring humanitarian aid

The Turkish Minister of Foreign Affairs, Mevlüt Cavusoglu, has announced that the country is working to open two border crossings with Syria to facilitate the arrival of humanitarian aid to the areas affected by the earthquake in the neighboring country.

The earthquake has damaged the Syrian highway that leads to the Cilvegozu border point, which had been open since before the earthquakes with UN authorization to bring humanitarian aid to the population due to the Syrian civil war. 

Speaking to reporters, Cavusoglu has detailed that the damage on the Syrian side of this road is causing difficulties in the response to the earthquake.

"There are some difficulties in terms of aid from Turkey and the international community reaching Syria. For this reason, efforts are being made to open two more border gates," Cavusoglu explained.

The UN said on Wednesday that tomorrow it hopes to be able to supply aid from Turkey to areas of northwestern Syria under opposition control and affected by the earthquakes, and which have so far received no assistance.

The United Nations humanitarian coordinator for the Syrian crisis, Muhannad Hadi, explained that the usual aid delivery operations across that border have been paralyzed by the closure of a key highway in Turkey.

"Fortunately, today we have heard that the road is opening," said Hadi, who is hopeful about the possibility of accessing the border and being able to provide some aid tomorrow.

Hadi has urged the Syrian government to facilitate the delivery of aid in areas under rebel control in Syria.


Put politics aside and let us do our humanitarian work.

We cannot afford to wait and negotiate", he said. (Agencies)

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 19:45

The country

Twitter stops working in Turkey as criticism of the government grows

Twitter has become inaccessible from Turkey's main mobile phone networks on Wednesday.

The cybersecurity platform

has confirmed that access to the social network is restricted through "various internet service providers in Turkey."

"Turkey has a long history of restrictions on social networks in national emergencies and security incidents," they added from this platform.

The blockade coincides with the visit this Wednesday of the Turkish president, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, to two of the most affected provinces while criticism of his management grows.

Turkish police have arrested a dozen people for posting on social media critical of the way the Turkish president's government is handling the disaster. 

Turkey's main opposition party, the social democrat CHP, on Tuesday blamed the Turkish president for the devastating scope of the quakes.

“If there is a person primarily responsible for this process, it is Erdogan.

It is this government that has not prepared the country for an earthquake for 20 years”, accused the leader of the CHP, Kemal Kilicdaroglu.


ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 18:51

The country


Turkey strives to find earthquake survivors: "The first 72 hours are of critical importance"

Antonio Pita Andrés Mourenza

This Wednesday, at 9:00 a.m. local time (07:00 a.m., in mainland Spain), 47 hours after the earth trembled, leaving more than 11,500 dead in Turkey and Syria, a team rescued a six-year-old boy alive in the city Sanliurfa Turk.

The teams reached Ahmet Ayaz Abak, who was under the rubble of a collapsed five-story building in the Yenisehir district.

He is in the hospital, but alive.

Four hours later, dozens of soldiers, police officers, and volunteers found a body in the same city—one of the 10 under a state of emergency—among the remains of another of the buildings that could not withstand the force of the magnitude 7 earthquake on Monday. ,8.

The head of the team began to yell at the rest not to crowd and to beg for silence to hear if anyone was asking for help,

while three toilets prepared the blankets to get him out.

Rescuers scooped up debris and pushed it aside, even with empty paint cans.

Read the full report here.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 18:47

The country

Many health centers in Syria cannot treat patients after the earthquake

After the earthquake and its multiple aftershocks, many buildings in northwestern Syria have collapsed, leaving thousands of people homeless.

Among them, many health centers have been damaged and some, like the one in Jandaris, cannot continue to care for patients.

In addition, two maternity hospitals supported by the NGO Doctors Without Borders (MSF) have been evacuated due to the risk of the buildings collapsing.

Two MSF workers have died as a result of the tremor.

According to data from the organization, the health centers managed by them and that remain standing in Aleppo and Idlib have received 3,465 injuries and 551 fatalities.

The town of Jandaris, in the district of Afrin (in the governorate of Aleppo), appears to be the most affected area.

 The death toll is expected to rise as many people remain trapped under rubble.

Throughout the region, thousands of houses and buildings have been destroyed, leaving thousands of people homeless.

Low temperatures aggravate the situation.

And many inhabitants remain outdoors, while others sleep in their cars for fear of new aftershocks that have occurred until yesterday. 

Large buildings in urban centers have suffered more severe damage than settlements where displaced people live in temporary shelters.

The Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR), which cares for those displaced by the Syrian conflict, which has ravaged the country for 12 years, has opened reception centers and shelters to house affected families in Idlib.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 18:15

Video |

Cities turned into rubble: before and after the earthquake in Turkey and Syria

Satellite images from before and after the earthquake that devastated Turkey and Syria reveal the magnitude of the disaster.

Roads, residential buildings, parks and mosques have created mountains of rubble and left hundreds of homeless people in the streets.

The more than 6,000 Turkish buildings that collapsed became rubble that trapped thousands of people who are still missing.

The Government of Turkey has assured this Wednesday that hundreds of buildings are still at risk of falling in the area affected by the tremors.

“We have mobilized all our means.

The State is working together with the authorities, with all its means”, stressed the President of Turkey, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, during an appearance before the media.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 18:36

Javier Salas

Aerial image of a damaged train track in the Turkoglu district (in Kahramanmaras, Turkey) after the earthquakes, this Tuesday.

/ Anadolu Agency


How did the earthquake occur?

The main earthquake, of magnitude 7.8, does not occur in a single point, although it is located that way on the maps.

"It is not instantaneous, nor is it at a point, it propagates throughout the entire fault and lasts 30 seconds," explains seismologist Itahiza Domínguez, from the National Geographic Institute (IGN).

“The size of the fault where the displacement occurs is 200 kilometers and the rupture moves along the entire fault.

The little point where we located the epicenter is where the first seismic wave that reaches the seismographs has started”, details the expert, although the fracture and the earthquake occur in all those kilometers of fracture, as the map shows (below). .

The earthquake occurs on a long tearing fault: two tectonic plates rub horizontally, like the blocks of a puzzle.

The energy of the collision between the two plates has been concentrated at that point until it breaks and suddenly releases the energy.

The consequent aftershocks of the initial earthquake occur on that fault, the Eastern Anatolian fault, more than 500 kilometers long.

Read here the information with all the scientific keys.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 18:07

The country

The Turkish embassy in Madrid organizes a humanitarian collection

The Turkish embassy in the Spanish capital has organized the collection of humanitarian material to send to the country.

Donations can be taken to the embassy headquarters (Calle/ Rafael Calvo, 18 - 2º AB), to the Hard Rock Hotel Madrid (Ronda de Atocha, 17) and to the Turkish Airlines warehouse (Centro de Carga Aérea Madrid-Barajas. Plot 2.4 Ship 7).

You will need: warm clothes, blankets, tents, sleeping bags, baby products, hygiene products, non-perishable food and other objects such as portable batteries for mobile phones. 

If you want to know the keys to help those affected by earthquakes, you can consult this information: 

How to choose the organizations and what they need


ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 17:02

The country

Update |

Turkey death toll exceeds 9,000

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has announced that the confirmed deaths in the Eurasian country are now 9,057. 

In Syria, 2,662 deaths have been confirmed, according to figures given by Bashar El Assad's regime and by the rebels who control enclaves in the northwest of the country.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 19:48

The country

Almost 300,000 displaced by the quake in the areas controlled by El Asad in Syria

More than 293,000 people have had to leave their homes alone in the areas controlled by the Syrian government of Bashar El Asad as a result of the earthquakes.

"The number of people who were forced to leave their homes for fear of landslides or the earthquake is 293,829, including women and children. These are the figures up to now," the minister of Local Administration and President of the Syrian Higher Aid Committee, Hussein Majluf.

The Syrian government has opened a total of 180 shelters in the areas it controls to accommodate those affected by the earthquake and 157 mobile units to the most affected provinces.

So far, 1,262 people have lost their lives and another 2,285 have been injured by the quakes in areas controlled by Damascus, while another 1,400 have died and 2,700 have suffered injuries in opposition areas.

In total, the death toll throughout the country amounts to 2,662 and the number of injuries to 4,985.

It is foreseeable that the number of victims will increase considerably, since hundreds of buildings have collapsed or suffered serious damage and people still remain in the rubble.


ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 19:48

The country

Newborn rescued in Syria recovers in hospital

This Tuesday, Syrian rescue teams found a newborn in the rubble of her home in Jindires, in the northwest of the country.

Her mother had died after giving birth.

Her father, her four siblings and her aunt were also victims of the earthquake.

The baby is recovering in the Afrin hospital, where she arrived with lacerations, wounds and hypothermia.

"She arrived with her limbs numb from the cold, her blood pressure had dropped. We gave her first aid and put her under perfusion because she had gone too long without being fed," explains Dr. Hani Maaruf.

Despite the bruises, the baby's condition is stable, according to the doctor.

"She was probably born seven hours after the earthquake," adds Maaruf.


ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 15:13

A man lies in the rubble next to the body of his wife / UMIT BEKTAS / REUTERS

Un hombre yace entre los escombros junto al cadáver de su mujer

Abdulalim Muaini yace este miércoles entre los escombros de un edificio destruido por los terremotos que el lunes asolaron Turquía y Siria, en la provincia turca de Hatay. Junto a él, se encuentra el cuerpo de su mujer Esra. Ankara ha contabilizado hasta el momento más de 8.500 muertos y 49.000 heridos. (Reuters)

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 14:39

El País

PODCAST | Las sombras del urbanismo: la otra falla del terremoto en Turquía

Turquía y Siria están sufriendo las consecuencias del peor terremoto que se recuerda en las últimas décadas. Los dos países, en realidad, sabían que algo así podía pasar porque viven sobre un terreno con alto riesgo sísmico que solo el año pasado registró 20.000 temblores. Pero hay un terremoto que ha marcado a los turcos: el de 1999, que afectó a la zona de Izmit. 17.000 personas murieron y 500.000 se quedaron sin hogar. Y a pesar de la tragedia, en Turquía se sigue construyendo de forma precaria y desordenada, un factor que explica también la magnitud de la devastación. En Siria, que lleva 12 años en una Guerra Civil, el terremoto ha complicado las comunicaciones. Obtener información es todavía más difícil. 

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 13:30

El País

El Papa Francisco durante la audiencia general de este miércoles en el Vaticano. / REMO CASILLI / REUTERS

El Papa pide ayuda concreta ante la “calamidad devastadora” del terremoto

El Papa ha instado a la comunidad internacional a movilizarse para ofrecer una ayuda concreta a los afectados por la “calamidad devastadora” del terremoto que sacudió gran parte del sur de Turquía y el norte de Siria en la madrugada del 6 de febrero. “Con emoción rezo por ellos y expreso mi cercanía a estos pueblos, a las familias de las víctimas y a todos los que sufren esta calamidad devastadora”, ha señalado el pontífice al final de la catequesis de este miércoles.

Tras los dos telegramas enviados el lunes a los nuncios de los respectivos países, el Papa también ha pedido ayuda colectiva y “concreta” para apoyar a las víctimas, los heridos, sus familias y los socorristas del terremoto.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 13:17

Miguel GonzálezCorresponsal diplomático y de Defensa de EL PAÍS

Medio centenar de militares españoles ayudan ya en el rescate de víctimas

Medio centenar de militares y cinco perros de la Unidad Militar de Emergencias (UME) española están ya sobre el terreno para ayudar en las labores de rescate en horas decisivas. En concreto, se han desplazado a la localidad de Islahiye, en la provincia de Gaziantep, al sur de Turquía y muy cerca de la frontera con Siria. 

Además, el Ministerio de Defensa ha enviado al portaeronaves Juan Carlos I, el mayor barco de la Armada española, y al buque de asalto anfibio Galicia dirigirse al Turquía para socorrer a las víctimas. El Juan Carlos I y el Galicia llevan personal médico, camas hospitalarias, helicópteros y un batallón reforzado de 500 infantes de Marina listo para desembarcar y colaborar con las autoridades turcas, por lo que pueden servir como hospitales flotantes, dar alojamiento a desplazados y realizar aeroevacuaciones y vuelos de transporte, entre otras misiones.

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 13:03

El País

El rescate de un niño después de 52 horas

Los equipos de rescate sacan este miércoles de entre los escombros de un edificio colapsado a Yigit Cakmak, de ocho años, en la ciudad turca de Hatay. El niño permaneció atrapado unas 52 horas.





ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 12:58

Javier Salas

Vista aérea tomada por un dron de edificios colapsados en Hatay (Turquía) tras el terremoto, este miércoles. / ERDEM SAHIN / EFE

CLAVES | ¿El segundo gran terremoto de 7,5 fue una réplica?

Nueve horas después del primer terremoto, se dio otro al norte, de magnitud 7,5. Algunas definiciones de la palabra “réplica” excluyen seísmos que son similares en tamaño al principal, o que ocurren lejos de la ruptura inicial. En este caso, se produjo en una falla distinta y es casi la misma magnitud. Es casi una cuestión semántica o académica, y los especialistas se encuentran divididos entre quienes lo consideran réplica y los que apuntan a que se trata de un evento sísmico distinto, detonado por el inicial.

“El primer terremoto de 7,8 detonó uno menor, unos minutos después, de 6,7: esos sí son hermanos”, explica la sismóloga Gina Villalobos, de la Universidad Autónoma de Tamaulipas. “El de 7,5 se produce más al norte y lo que yo interpreto es que toda la zona estaba acumulando esfuerzos y era cuestión de tiempo que alguna falla rompiera. El sismo inicial desestabilizó toda la región porque era una zona cargada de energía”, apunta. Y concluye: “No es una réplica, porque ni siquiera se produce en el mismo segmento de falla”. Itahiza Domínguez, del IGN, coincide con este diagnóstico: “El de 7,8 desencadena el de 7,5, que habría liberado su energía de forma independiente al cabo de un tiempo. El seísmo inicial afectó a la tectónica de la zona: con 200 kilómetros de falla, afecta a todo lo que hay alrededor, tensiones que se liberan en cadena con nuevos terremotos”. 

Sin embargo, otros especialistas lo consideran una réplica, como Luis Cabañas, de la Red Sísmica Nacional: “Pertenece a la misma serie sísmica, aunque está en otra falla en otra dirección en esa misma zona extensa. Realmente es una rotura que ha saltado de un lado a otro, dispara la otra: no hay una línea sencilla, sino que la región está llena de fracturas agrupadas unas sobre otras”.

Madrid (ESPAÑA)

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 13:43

Andrés Mourenza

Erdogan: “Trabajamos con todos los medios que tenemos”

El presidente turco, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, ha pedido “paciencia” a la población en una comparecencia de prensa en Kahramanmaras, provincia epicentro de los terremotos del pasado lunes, durante su primera visita a la zona siniestrada. “Hemos movilizado todos los recursos del Estado, trabajamos con todos los medios que tenemos”, aseguró.

El mandatario turco ha reconocido que ha habido “dificultades” para acceder a determinados lugares afectados, debido al estado de algunas carreteras, cerradas a causa del temporal de nieve y de los daños sufridos durante el seísmo. Pero ha dicho que la situación es mejor hoy y continuará mejorando en los próximos días. Para facilitar las labores de los equipos de emergencia, ha pedido a los damnificados que no quieran alojarse en los campamentos establecidos en la zona por la agencia de gestión de emergencias (AFAD) que acepten ser evacuados a otras zonas. La compañía Turkish Airlines, de hecho, tiene previsto evacuar hoy a unas 30.000 personas. “Hemos hablado con los hoteles de Antalya, Alanya, Mersin [en la costa mediterránea] y estamos en disposición de ofrecer camas en ellos. Allá podrán recibir comida y cobijo, todas sus necesidades estarán cubiertas”, explicó el presidente.

Erdogan también ha reconocido que hay problemas en el suministro de gasolina y gas, por lo que se ha llegado a acuerdos con empresas para la distribución de bombonas de gas de tamaño industrial y de tamaño camping gas en las zonas afectadas. Además, se repartirán pequeñas ayudas económicas (de unos 500 euros) a las familias para hacer frente a la situación del momento.

Por otro lado, Erdogan ha cargado contra los que han criticado la tardanza y falta de ayuda en algunas zonas y los tachó de “provocadores”. “Ahora es el momento de la unidad y la solidaridad”, subrayó.


ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 12:34

Antonio Pita

Los rescatadores piden silencio para intentar rescatar a más supervivientes

Fuerzas de rescate, policiales, bomberos y voluntarios buscan a dos supervivientes bajo los escombros de este edificio que se vino abajo en la ciudad turca de Sanlıurfa, una de las 10 zonas de emergencia declaradas, con el primer terremoto. Fue el único de la manzana en derrumbarse, al ser el más antiguo. Cuando creen oír un grito de ayuda, los equipos piden silencio a las decenas de vecinos que se han acercado a seguir la operación. Todos son conscientes de que es el momento clave de la búsqueda, a partir del cual se vuelve muy difícil hallar supervivientes.

Sanliurfa (Turquía)

ACT.8 FEB 2023 - 13:19

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Source: elparis

All news articles on 2023-02-09

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