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Earthquakes in Turkey and Syria: More than 37,500 dead – 13-year-old rescued alive after 182 hours


In Turkey and Syria, the death toll continues to rise. The United Nations makes a frightening prognosis. The news ticker.

In Turkey and Syria, the death toll continues to rise.

The United Nations makes a frightening prognosis.

The news ticker.

  • Earthquake





    : death toll rises to over 37,500.

  • Earthquake


    : 13-year-old boy rescued alive from rubble in Turkey after 182 hours.

  • Single-digit number

    of missing Germans

    after earthquake: Foreign Office announces information.

  • This

    news ticker about the earthquake in Turkey and Syria

    is constantly updated.

Update from February 13, 9:54 p.m .:

Several search and rescue teams from Germany returned home after days of working in the earthquake area in Turkey.

A plane with almost 100 emergency services on board landed at Cologne/Bonn Airport on Monday evening.

This is a 50-person team from the Federal Agency for Technical Relief (THW) and a 42-person team from the NRW-based aid organizations ISAR Germany and BRH Federal Association of Rescue Dogs.

Those waiting greeted them with loud cheers.

The two teams were with dogs in the Turkish province of Hatay.

They had shared tent accommodation in the city of Kirikhan.

The search and rescue team from ISAR Germany and BRH Federal Association of Rescue Dogs has been on duty with seven dogs since last Tuesday.

In Kirikhan, the helpers rescued four people alive from the rubble, as the two organizations announced on Monday.

Among them was a 40-year-old woman who was freed from a collapsed building in a rescue operation that lasted around 50 hours.

She died in hospital the following night.

Update from February 13, 8:35 p.m .:

According to UN emergency aid coordinator Martin Griffiths, operations to rescue earthquake victims in Syria and Turkey are slowly coming to an end.

"The rescue phase of pulling people alive from the rubble and finding dead under the rubble is coming to an end," Griffiths said during a visit to Aleppo, Syria, on Monday.

The humanitarian phase is now beginning to provide those affected with shelter, "psychosocial" as well as food, schooling and "a sense of the future".


A member of the National Disaster Management Agency of Malaysia (NADMA) MAS-10 troops searches the rubble for survivors.

© Hairul/dpa

Earthquake disaster: 13-year-old boy rescued alive from rubble in Turkey after 182 hours

Update from February 13, 7:42 p.m .:

A week after the devastating earthquake, emergency services in Turkey rescued a 13-year-old boy alive after 182 hours under the rubble.

They carried the boy to the ambulance on a stretcher in Hatay province early Monday evening, according to images from state broadcaster TRT.

A helper held the boy's hand.

Survivors still being found must have had access to liquid.

These include rainwater, snow or other sources.

Normally, a person can only go about 72 hours without water, after which it becomes life-threatening.

Update from February 13, 7:19 p.m .:

The White Helmets rescue organization, which is looking for victims of the earthquake disaster in northwestern Syria, has announced a week-long mourning.

This indicates that the civil protection officers no longer expect to find any survivors under the rubble.

From Monday, their flags would be at half-mast, the organization wrote on Twitter.

February 6 should be a day of remembrance for the victims of the devastating earthquakes that struck the Turkish-Syrian border region a week ago.

The White Helmets are active with about 3,000 volunteers in north-west Syria in rebel areas not controlled by the government.

Even before the catastrophe, the region, with around 4.5 million inhabitants, lacked the bare essentials.

The White Helmets have reported more than 2,100 fatalities so far.

Earthquake disaster in Turkey and Syria: 1.2 million people in emergency shelters in south-east Turkey

Update from February 13, 4 p.m.:

After the devastating earthquake, 1.2 million people found shelter in southeastern Turkey.

Around 176,000 tents have been set up in the hardest-hit provinces, the presidential office said on Monday.

According to the Afad civil protection authority, thousands of residential containers have also been set up.

According to the Presidential Office, almost 400,000 people were evacuated from the earthquake areas.

Meanwhile, experts from the building department examined which buildings in the ten affected provinces are still habitable.

As of Monday afternoon, more than 7,500 buildings have already collapsed or urgently need to be demolished, director Banu Aslan said, according to the Anadolu news agency.

The inspection is expected to be completed in five days.

Thousands of buildings in Turkey had already collapsed as a result of the earthquake on Monday.


A week after the earthquake in Turkey and Syria, helpers continue to search for survivors under the rubble - here in Gaziantep.

© Hairul/dpa

Single-digit number of missing Germans after earthquake: Foreign Office announces information

Update from February 13, 1:55 p.m .:

After the earthquake in Turkey and Syria with thousands of deaths, a single-digit number of Germans is currently missing.

A spokesman for the Federal Foreign Office said on Monday in Berlin.

Some initially missing German nationals have now been found.

But one has to assume that “among the numerous fatalities there are of course also some German nationals”.

However, the spokesman emphasized that there was “no confirmed information on this yet”.

In view of the difficult situation on site, this is not surprising.

The situation in Syria is even more difficult than in Turkey.

Update from February 13, 11:45 a.m .:

More than 175 hours after the severe earthquake, people are still being rescued from the rubble.

In the province of Hatay, a woman was rescued alive on Monday morning, the Turkish daily


reported - another person was rescued after 176 hours.

Earthquake in Turkey and Syria: death toll rises to over 37,500

Update from February 13, 10:50 a.m .:

A week after the devastating earthquake in the Syrian-Turkish border area, the death toll has risen to more than 37,500.

In Turkey alone there are now 31,643 fatalities, the state news agency Anadolu reported on Monday, citing the civil protection authority Afad.

More than 80,000 people were injured.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO), the number of victims in Syria is at least 5,900. Thousands of people are still missing.

In the Turkish city of Gaziantep, a woman was found alive after 170 hours under rubble.

The rescuers got the 40-year-old out of the ruins of a five-story house on Monday morning, as reported by the state broadcaster TRT.

Even if the chances of survival decrease with every hour, the emergency services do not give up hope.

In the province of Kahramanmaras, helpers continue to work feverishly.

There, a mother with her daughter and an infant is believed to be alive under the rubble.

Search dogs had struck, reported the broadcaster CNN Türk.

One week after the earthquake: Miracle rescues continue to be reported

Update from February 13, 6:13 a.m .

: Even seven days after the devastating earthquake in the Turkish-Syrian border area, survivors are still being rescued from the rubble.

After 163 hours under rubble, rescue teams in Hatay province freed a seven-year-old boy and a 62-year-old woman, among others, late Sunday evening.

This was reported by the state news agency Anadolu early Monday morning.

A 45-year-old man who had been buried for 162 hours was rescued in Kahramanmaras province.

During the rescue work, Polat told rescuers that he had been banging on the stove next to him, allegedly making noises to draw attention to himself.

A ten-year-old boy had to wait 158 ​​hours for rescue in the city of Adimayan.

According to the World Health Organization (WHO), the number of victims in Syria is at least 5,900. According to the authorities, at least 30,000 people died in Turkey.

The UN emergency aid coordinator Martin Griffiths even expected up to 50,000 deaths on Sunday.

Thousands are still missing.


After more than 160 hours, this woman is rescued from the rubble in the Turkish province of Hatay.

© Murat Kocabas/imago

WHO awaits green light for Syria earthquake relief delivery

Update from February 12, 10:12 p.m .

: The World Health Organization (WHO) has convoys with earthquake aid ready for the rebel areas in north-west Syria, but is still waiting for the delivery permit.

The government in Damascus has given full approval to bring convoys from government-controlled areas to rebel areas, said WHO chief Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus on Sunday in the Syrian capital Damascus.

"We're ready, we're waiting to hear from the other side," Tedros said.

The area around Idlib is under the control of militias.

The humanitarian aid organization White Helmets, which is active in north-west Syria, complained on Friday that practically no UN earthquake aid had arrived in the region by then.

According to Tedros, Syrian President Bashar al-Assad has given him the prospect of opening further border crossings between the north-west and Turkey because of the emergency situation.

Turkey's Hatay Airport resumes operations after earthquake

Update from February 12, 7:48 p.m .

: The first plane after the earthquake landed at Turkey’s Hatay Airport, reports the state news agency


Damage to the only runway was "quickly repaired" after the earthquake, officials said.

The first flight after the "disaster of the century", as the earthquake is now known, was said to have been a test flight.

The plane left Istanbul empty and should return with earthquake victims.

Earthquake disaster in Turkey and Syria: death toll rises to over 35,000

February 12 update, 7:21 p.m

.: The death toll is increasing hour by hour.

On Sunday, the threshold of 35,000 confirmed victims was exceeded.

The UN fears far higher numbers.

Rescuing survivors from the rubble is like a miracle.

After 159 hours, a 17-year-old was rescued alive in the province of Gaziantep, the Turkish authorities report on Twitter.

After 157 hours, a 63-year-old woman was rescued in the city of Hatay.

But for many people, any help comes too late.

German rescue teams plan departure on Monday

Update from February 12, 6:19 p.m .

: German emergency services from the Technisches Hilfswerk (THW) and the aid organization ISAR Germany are returning to Germany, the dpa news agency reports.

Both organizations would therefore end their mission as planned.

Departure is scheduled for Monday.

Earthquakes in Turkey and Syria – Afad civil protection agency reports 2,412 aftershocks

Update from February 12, 5:42 p.m .

: On Monday morning (February 6) at 4:17 a.m. local time, parts of Turkey and Syria were hit by a 7.7 magnitude earthquake.

Another 7.6 magnitude earthquake followed shortly thereafter.

According to the civil protection agency Afad, the epicenter was in the province of Kahramanmaras near the Syrian border.

The earth hasn't calmed down since then.

Up to 2,412 aftershocks were recorded, Afad tweeted on Sunday evening.

More than 30,000 dead were officially confirmed by Sunday (February 12).

At least 29,605 people died in Turkey alone, and at least 3,575 in Syria.

More than 85,000 people were injured in both countries.

The UN emergency aid coordinator Martin Griffiths even expected up to 50,000 deaths and more, as he told Sky News in the earthquake area of ​​Kahramanmara.

Turkey is now talking about an earthquake of the century.

Miracles in the earthquake area: emergency services are still rescuing people alive from the rubble

Update from February 12, 4:47 p.m .

: It sounds incredible: Almost a week after the severe earthquake in Turkey and Syria, emergency services manage to save survivors from the rubble.

But it's a race against time.

The odds are diminishing.

There is little hope.

A person can normally go without water for a maximum of 72 hours.

In addition, it is bitterly cold.

Despite this, people were saved alive that Sunday.

Lastly a young man in Antakya.

The state broadcaster TRT also reports on a seven-month-old baby in the Turkish province of Hatay.

Helpers heard the child cry and became aware of it.

In the city of Kahramanmaras, a nine-year-old boy was found after around 120 hours.  


Almost a week after the catastrophic earthquake, a 23-year-old boy is rescued alive by rescue workers from the rubble of a collapsed building.

© Petros Giannakouris/dpa

Earthquakes in Turkey and Syria: the number of dead rises to over 30,000 – the UN expects far more

Update from February 12, 3:11 p.m .:

About a week after the earthquake disaster in the Turkish-Syrian border area, the death toll has increased to more than 30,000.

29,605 people died in Turkey alone, the state news agency


reported on Sunday, citing the civil protection authority Afad.

3,575 deaths were recently reported from Syria.

Thousands more victims are feared.

Countless houses were destroyed in the natural disaster.

Earthquake disaster in Turkey and Syria: UN emergency aid coordinator calls for help for Syrian areas

Update from February 12, 2:34 p.m .:

More than 8,000 foreign helpers are deployed in Turkey after the earthquake disaster

(see update from February 11, 8:49 p.m.)


But on Syrian territory, the United Nations has had to admit its failure to help victims.

"We have failed the people of north-west Syria so far," UN Emergency Relief Coordinator Martin Griffiths tweeted on Sunday during a visit to the Syrian-Turkish border region.

These people feel they have been abandoned.

"They're on the lookout for international aid that hasn't arrived." It's his duty to have those errors corrected as soon as possible, Griffiths said.

Northwest Syria, which was hit particularly hard by the earthquake, is controlled by various rebel groups.

There is currently only one border crossing (Bab al-Hawa) through which the United Nations can deliver aid to areas not controlled by the government.

The Syrian government wants humanitarian aid to flow entirely through the areas it controls.

The first shipment of UN relief supplies arrived via Bab al-Hawa on Thursday (February 10), three days after last Monday's earthquake disaster.

Earthquake in Turkey and Syria: German helpers save 88-year-old woman - "Nice sense of achievement"

Update from February 12, 12:09 p.m .:

A team from the Federal Agency for Technical Relief (THW), together with Turkish helpers, saved an 88-year-old woman alive from the rubble in the earthquake area.

The woman was rescued on Sunday night, she was weak but responsive, explained THW spokeswoman Katharina Garrecht in the city of Kirikhan.

"It was a nice sense of achievement." The 88-year-old was taken to a hospital with broken bones after the rescue.

The THW and the aid organization ISAR Germany interrupted their rescue work on Saturday for fear of possible riots.

The helpers stay at the common base camp in Kirikhan.

Should they be called upon for a rescue, they will continue to move out.

In the case of the rescue of the 88-year-old, local forces from the Turkish civil protection and the army called the THW to the site around 8 p.m. on Saturday, as Garrecht said.

The rescuers could have spoken to the buried person through an interpreter.

The woman was rescued around 10 p.m.

According to THW, the rescuers were accompanied by security forces during the measures.

It was said on Sunday that there was still no information on site about possible tensions in the Hatay region.

One is dependent on the information from the Turkish authorities.


Rescue workers inspect the remains of a destroyed building in Antakya, Turkey.

© Petros Giannakouris/dpa

Earthquakes in Turkey and Syria: UN expects 50,000 or more fatalities

Update from February 12, 10:44 a.m .:

After the earthquake disaster in the Syrian-Turkish border area, the number of fatalities could rise to 50,000 or more, according to United Nations estimates.

UN Emergency Relief Coordinator Martin Griffiths told Sky News on Sunday in the Kahramanmara earthquake area that estimates are difficult but the death toll could "double or more".

"And that's scary," he said.

The number of dead is now officially more than 28,000 people

(see update from February 12, 8:47 a.m.)


The situation was "deeply shocking" - "to think that these mountains of rubble still contain people, some of them still alive, many of them dead," Griffiths said.

He has experienced many conflicts and wars, but losing tens of thousands of people in one night is something he has never seen in other conflicts.

Griffiths was impressed by the efforts of the rescue workers, both from the Turkish side and from the international rescuers.

Earthquake in Turkey and Syria: death toll rises to over 28,000

Update from February 12, 8:47 a.m .:

The death toll has risen to more than 28,000 just under a week after the devastating earthquake in the Turkish-Syrian border area.

According to the state news agency Anadolu,

Turkish Vice President Fuat Oktay said

on Sunday night that at least 24,617 people died in Turkey.

In Syria, 3574 deaths were last reported.

Almost 80,300 injuries have been registered so far.

Oktay said prosecutors had set up departments to investigate earthquake-related crimes in 10 provinces affected by the earthquake, on orders from the Ministry of Justice.

131 people were identified who were responsible for buildings that collapsed.

One was arrested.

Arrest warrants had been issued against 113 others.

Turkish City Minister Murat Kurum said that almost 172,000 buildings in ten provinces have now been inspected.

It was found that around 25,000 had been badly damaged or had to be demolished urgently.


Rescue workers inspect the remains of a destroyed building in Antakya, Turkey.

© Petros Giannakouris/dpa

Update from February 11, 9:34 p.m .:

In the eastern Turkish province of Hatay, a two-month-old baby was rescued alive from the rubble more than five days after the devastating earthquake in Turkey.

The infant had previously been buried under rubble in the Mediterranean municipality of Iskenderun for 128 hours before being pulled out and taken to a hospital, Turkey's state-run Anadolu News Agency reported on



Although the actually critical 72-hour window for the rescue of those buried under has long since closed, survivors are still being found under the rubble in the disaster region in the Turkish-Syrian border area. 

Earthquake in Turkey and Syria: Over 8000 foreign helpers on Turkish territory

Update from February 11, 8:49 p.m .:

As the Turkish Foreign Ministry announced via Twitter, the country is receiving support from more than 8,000 foreign helpers in dealing with the consequences of the devastating earthquake.

A total of 8,513 helpers are deployed in the affected areas, it said.

Forces from 68 countries are in Turkey.

A total of 99 different countries offered support, it said.

German helpers are also deployed in Turkey.

According to the ministry, aid teams from 15 countries with a total of 1,657 helpers are expected.

Update from February 11, 6:28 p.m .:

The Turkish police arrested around twelve people suspected of being responsible after the collapse of thousands of buildings in the earthquake areas.

According to the Turkish news agency


several contractors from the provinces of Gaziantep and Sanliurfa were among those arrested on Saturday.

As the official news agency


reported, the prosecutor of the province of Diyarbakir, which was also affected by the earthquake in Turkey, issued 29 further arrest warrants on Saturday.

Investigations have been launched in other provinces.

Many people blame poor construction quality for the collapse of thousands of buildings in Turkey's provinces.

Turkey's Justice Ministry ordered prosecutors in the ten affected provinces to set up special offices to investigate "offences related to the earthquake."


A man walks over the rubble of collapsed buildings.

© Hussein Malla/dpa

Interior Minister Faeser: Relatives in Germany may bring earthquake victims "unbureaucratically"

Update from February 11, 4:45 p.m .:

Earthquake victims from Turkey and Syria can stay with relatives in Germany and enter unbureaucratically with visas.

The Federal Ministry of the Interior and the Foreign Office agreed on this on Saturday, as reported by the

picture on Sunday


"It's about help in need," said Federal Interior Minister Nancy Faeser (SPD) of the newspaper.

"We want to make it possible for Turkish or Syrian families in Germany to bring their close relatives from the disaster region to them in an unbureaucratic manner."

Faeser added: "With regular visas, which are issued quickly and are valid for three months." The Federal Ministry of the Interior will make this possible together with the Federal Foreign Office.

It is about people in Germany “finding shelter and being able to be treated medically”.

Update from February 11, 4:26 p.m .:

The Austrian military is now continuing its rescue work after the earthquake in Turkey with Turkish military protection after an interruption.

The Turkish army has taken over the protection of the soldiers of the disaster relief unit, the spokesman for the Austrian armed forces tweeted on Saturday afternoon.

Austria has been deployed with 82 military personnel in the Turkish province of Hatay since Tuesday.

Earthquakes in Turkey and Syria: the number of victims rises to over 25,000 dead

Update from February 11, 3:44 p.m .:

The number of deaths after the earthquake in the border area between Turkey and Syria has risen to more than 25,000.

As Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan said in an appearance televised live in Sanliurfa province on Saturday, the number now stands at 21,848 for Turkey alone.

3,553 deaths were reported from Syria.

According to the president, 80,104 people were injured in Turkey alone.

More than 1.5 million sought shelter in tents or public shelters or hotels.

The search and rescue work continued on Saturday.

There were still isolated reports of people being rescued alive from the rubble.

Rescue teams interrupt earthquake aid – “Not aggression against German helpers”

Update from February 11, 2:46 p.m .:

Due to the unclear security situation, some aid teams – including teams from Germany – have interrupted their work (see previous update).

They stayed at the common base camp in the city of Kirikhan.

If there is a concrete indication that someone can be saved alive, they will still drive out, THW spokeswoman Katharina Garrecht told the German Press Agency on site.

"Our emergency services have not heard anything from the riots so far," said the THW.

An ISAR spokesman said: "According to our information, the aggression is not directed against German helpers." So far, there has been no threat.

Experience has shown that there are different phases in major damage situations such as an earthquake catastrophe, the ISAR spokesman said.

“We are currently in the phase in which the hope of survivors under the rubble is becoming ever smaller.

For this reason, the people sometimes turn into deep sadness and sometimes into anger about their personal losses.” In addition, there are difficulties with the water and food supply, which stress and sometimes frustrate those affected.

ISAR head of operations Steven Bayer said: "It can be seen that the sadness is slowly giving way to anger."


Turkish rescue workers rescue a man from the rubble of a collapsed building in Hatay.

© Can Ozer/dpa

German rescue teams have to interrupt earthquake aid – “shots are also said to have been fired”

Update vom 11. Februar, 14.05 Uhr: Wegen einer sich verschlechternden Sicherheitslage haben deutsche und andere Hilfsteams ihre Rettungsarbeiten in der Erdbebenregion in der Türkei am Samstag unterbrochen. Wie ISAR Germany und das Technische Hilfswerk (THW) mitteilten, unterbrachen beide Teams in Abstimmung mit dem türkischen Katastrophenschutz Afad ihren Einsatz, da sich die Sicherheitslage in der Region Hatay offenbar geändert habe.

„Es gibt zunehmend Berichte über Auseinandersetzungen zwischen verschiedenen Gruppierungen, auch Schüsse sollen gefallen sein“, hieß es weiter. Die Organisationen wollen jedoch ihre Arbeit wieder aufnehmen, sobald dies wieder sicher möglich ist. Kurz zuvor hatte auch das österreichische Bundesheer seinen Rettungseinsatz in der Türkei wegen der Sicherheitslage ausgesetzt. „Es gab Zusammenstöße zwischen Gruppen“, sagte ein Armeesprecher zur Begründung, ohne dazu nähere Angaben zu machen. Wie der Sprecher weiter mitteilte, hielten sich die österreichischen Kräfte gemeinsam mit anderen Hilfsorganisationen ebenfalls „in einem Basiscamp in der türkischen Provinz Hatay auf und warten auf Anweisungen“.

Die Rettungskräfte der Organisationen hatten in den letzten Tage weiter nach Überlebenden unter den Trümmern gesucht.

Fast 24.000 Tote in der Türkei und Syrien – Millionen Menschen wurden obdachlos

Update vom 11. Februar, 8.11 Uhr: Die Zahl der Todesopfer in Folge des schweren Erdbebens in der Türkei und in Syrien ist weiter gestiegen. Inzwischen zählen die Behörden alleine in der Türkei 20.318 Tote und über 80.000 Verletzte. Das teilte das Gesundheitsministerium mit. Die Hoffnung auf weitere Überlebende unter den Schutthäufen schwindet mit fortschreitender Zeit. Laut Vize-Präsident Fuat Oktay wurden in den vergangenen 24 Stunden landesweit nur noch 67 Menschen lebend aus dem Schutt gezogen. In Syrien werden aktuell 3553 Todesopfer gemeldet. Damit steigt die Gesamtzahl der Opfer auf 23.871.

According to estimates by the United Nations, up to 5.3 million people have become homeless in Syria alone.

The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that up to 23 million people will be affected by the earthquake on both sides of the border.

The ten deadliest earthquakes of the 21st century

The ten deadliest earthquakes of the 21st century

Earthquake: Already more than 22,000 dead in Turkey and Syria - millions of people homeless

Erstmeldung vom 11. Februar: Damaskus/Ankara – Durch das schwere Erdbeben könnten nach einer UN-Schätzung mehr als fünf Millionen Menschen in Syrien obdachlos geworden sein. Das UN-Flüchtlingshilfswerk (UNHCR) stelle sich darauf ein, dass fast 5,4 Millionen Menschen Hilfe bei Unterkünften benötigen, sagte der UNHCR-Vertreter in der syrischen Hauptstadt Damaskus, Sivanka Dhanapala, am Freitag per Videolink zu Reportern in Genf. Die Schätzung umfasst sowohl von der Regierung als auch von Rebellen kontrollierte Gebiete.

Erdbeben in der Türkei und Syrien: Millionen Menschen obdachlos – Zahl der Toten steigt auf über 22.000

In dem Bürgerkriegsland seien schon vor der Katastrophe 6,8 Millionen Menschen durch Kämpfe aus ihren Dörfern und Städten vertrieben gewesen. Viele von ihnen hätten nun durch das Erdbeben erneut ihr Dach über dem Kopf verloren. In den Rebellengebieten im Nordwesten des Landes kam erst am Donnerstagabend ein erster UN-Hilfskonvoi an. Helfer vor Ort kritisierten die Vereinten Nationen für die schleppende Hilfe. Es gibt nur einen Grenzübergang aus der Türkei in die Region. Auch Helfer aus Deutschland berichten von dramatischen Einsätzen vor Ort.

Die Zahl der Toten nach den Erdbeben im türkisch-syrischen Grenzgebiet ist alleine in der Türkei auf 19.338 gestiegen. Mehr als 77.000 Menschen seien verletzt worden, sagte der türkische Präsident Recep Tayyip Erdogan am Freitag in Malatya. Aus Syrien wurden am Freitag-Nachmittag, dem 10.Februar, 3384 Tote gemeldet. Somit wurden nun mindestens 22.722 Todesopfer in beiden Ländern gezählt, wobei viele weitere befürchtet werden.

Erdbeben in der Türkei und Syrien: Erdogan sieht „Lügen und Provokationen“ in sozialen Medien

Die Menschen in den Erdbebengebieten sollten ihrem Staat vertrauen, sagte Erdogan, und „Lügen und Provokationen“ in den sozialen Medien keine Beachtung schenken.

The first tremor hit the border area early Monday morning with a magnitude of 7.7.

Another 7.6 magnitude tremor followed in the region on Monday afternoon.

According to the Turkish civil protection agency Afad, there have been more than 1,000 aftershocks since then.

(with material from dpa and afp)

List of rubrics: © Hairul/dpa

Source: merkur

All news articles on 2023-02-14

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