Source Pravda.Ru

Russia Starts Second Phase Of Humanitarian Aid Deliveries To Afghanistan

The second stage of humanitarian aid deliveries from the Russian government to the people of Afghanistan has begun. On November 8, a convoy of ten trucks of Tajikistan's Emergencies Ministry set out to pick up aid from the city of Osh in Kirghizia. The Tajik Ministry plans to carry 9,000 tonnes of humanitarian aid -- flour, sugar and tents for people in Northern Afghanistan -- from Osh along the corridor Osh-Khorog /Tajikistan/-Ishkashim and Faizabad /north-eastern Afghanistan/. Carriage will be over prior to January 15. After that the Tajik ministry, in cooperation with its Russian analogue, will begin carrying humanitarian aid of the World Food Organization to Afghanistan from Osh. Approximately 16,000 tonnes of humanitarian cargoes are stored there.

Comments
Eighteen tons of gold leave USA in 2018
What do foreign fans say about Russia during 2018 FIFA World Cup?
Trump-Kim honeymoon in Singapore may open McDonald's in Pyongyang
Euro-Islam: New religion to break migrants in EU
Euro-Islam: New religion to break migrants in EU
Mysteries of history: Greek fire, Damascus steel and beam weapon
Mysteries of history: Greek fire, Damascus steel and beam weapon
Careful with Iceland!!
Taxi cab rams into pedestrians in Moscow
Experts name reasons that led to the crash of the An-148 near Moscow
"Lend a Hand" - Kit to promote the inclusion of migrant and refugee children in schools
Austria shows its 'ugly face' to Islam?
The West persistently pesters former USSR with regime changes and revolutions
Trump officially starts trade war with China
Bombing of Yugoslavia killed Russia's relations with the West
Putin's interview for Austrian television: Tough answers to most provocative questions
The West persistently pesters former USSR with regime changes and revolutions
Most Russians treat Day of Russia as unimportant holiday
Yemen: 200,000 cholera cases
Russian banks to suffer from major problems during upcoming 5 years
The West persistently pesters former USSR with regime changes and revolutions