Deported Haitians try to rush back into plane amid anger

PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti (AP) - Dozens of migrants who were upset about the deportation from the USA to Haiti clashed with the authorities when they tried to get back on a plane that landed in Port-au- Prince landed.
A security guard closed the aircraft door just in time when some of the deportees started throwing shoes at the aircraft and screaming: "This is abuse!" And "How is that possible ?!"
The group, which included men and women, disembarked on the second of four flights that arrived Tuesday, with some temporarily losing their belongings in the scuffle when police arrived. Among those who tried to get back on the plane was Maxine Orélien, who blamed Haiti's prime minister for the situation.
“What can we provide for our family?” He said. “There is nothing we can do for our family here. There is nothing in this country. "
Orélien is one of the hundreds of migrants who the US deported to Haiti on Sunday. Several more flights are planned in the coming days. Many of them left their country after the devastating earthquake of 2010 and are now concerned about how to find work, shelter and support their families in a country of more than 11 million people, where around 60% less than 2 US Earning dollars a day.
Haiti is also struggling to recover from the July 7 assassination of President Jovenel Moïse and a 7.2 magnitude earthquake that struck southern Haiti in mid-August, killing more than 2,200 people and destroying or damaging tens of thousands of homes.
Those who have been deported with young children are particularly concerned about the recent spike in violence in Port-au-Prince, with gangs controlling around a third of the capital. Kidnappings are becoming more common, with targets ranging from young school children to nuns to impoverished families.
Partners in Health, a Boston-based nonprofit, said in a statement Tuesday it was outraged by the US government's so-called inhumane treatment of Haitian migrants and asylum seekers. It also called for an immediate halt to all flights to Haiti.
"During a challenging and dangerous time for Haiti, it is unthinkably cruel to send men, women and children back to what many of them no longer even call home," the group said.
Meanwhile, the future of the thousands of migrants staying along the Mexico-Texas border is in the balance. US expulsion flights are expected to continue while Mexico flew some of the migrants away from the border and busied them away. To date, more than 6,000 Haitians and other migrants have been evicted from a camp in Del Rio, Texas.
The rapid deportations were made possible by a pandemic-related authority passed by former US President Donald Trump in March 2020, which enables migrants to be deported from the country immediately without applying for asylum. US President Joe Biden exempted unaccompanied children from the arrangement, but left the rest.

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