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Migrant children face hurdles without documents on their parents

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Salvadoran migrant Epigmenio Centeno carries his three-year old son Steven Atonay, as his nine-year son old Axel Jaret follows, outside the shelter House of the Migrant, after Epigmenio decided to stay with his children in Mexico due to U.S. President Donald Trump's policy that separates immigrant children from their parents, in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico June 19, 2018. REUTERS/Jose Luis Gonzalez

Scores of migrant children detained in American facilities have been battling legal hurdles, as many of them do not have relevant documents to ascertain their relationships with people who brought them into the States.

A little boy named Jose who braved the dangerous trek through Mexico to the United States with his mother is confused and upset.

He has not seen his mum for months. She promised him a Spiderman pinata for his fourth birthday, but it came and went without her.

She is supposed to come and get him. She said she would. But she hasn’t.

‘She’s lying,’ says Jose.

Unbeknownst to him, the mother is actually in US custody. She is the adoptive mother of Jose, and did not have the right papers when they crossed over.

Children who made the trip through Mexico, most of them Central Americans, do not suffer just the perils of people who are fleeing: crime, domestic violence, poverty, lack of education and health care.

Rather, once their trip ends, they become vulnerable for more intangible reasons: lack of documents, disinformation and scarce legal representation, which makes it hard for them to navigate a bureaucracy that can seem byzantine.

Such is the case of Jose, whose real name and those of his relatives have been withheld in this story at their request because they fear retaliation.

Jose is the adoptive son of a 51-year-old Honduran woman who was detained when she asked for asylum in McAllen, Texas, on December 29.

“My mummy is lying. She is not coming. She is not coming,” the boy says angrily into a phone, to a human rights lawyer helping them.

 

Crime

Indians demands UN intervention on Kashmir terrorist attack

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Indians has call on UN to intervene on the recent crisis in Kashmir that has left dozens dead, the suicide attack is the deadliest attack recorded in the town.



However, Pakistan militant has taken responsibility of the attack but  the Indians has discarded the claim stating that their government is to be blame for the bombing. meanwhile, has urged Pakistan militant to show prove to their claims.

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Indian foreign ministry reacted to the claims saying  “We demand Pakistan to stop misleading the international community and take credible and visible action against the perpetrators of Pulwama terrorist attack and other terrorists and terror groups operating from areas under their control,”

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The situation will see the sitting President face a tough competition when rebidding for re-election.

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Art

Famous designer Karl Lagerfeld, Dies at 85

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Karl Lagerfeld, a genius born on 10 September 1933,  was a German creative director, artist, photographer and caricaturist also known as the creative director of the French luxury fashion house Chanel as well as creative director of the Italian fur and leather goods fashion house has died on Tuesday in Paris. He was 85.



A source says, the famous designer death was announced on Tuesday.

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His sudden dismissal on earth has attracted alot of  tweet from his fans describing him as the greatest orchestrator of his own myth.

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In his 80s, when most of his peers were retiring to their yachts or country estates, he was designing an average of 14 new collections a year ranging from couture to the high street, and not counting collaborations and special projects. His signature combinations of “high fashion and high camp” attracted Rihanna; Princess Caroline of Monaco; Christine Lagarde, managing director of the International Monetary Fund; and Julianne Moore.

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