Central African Republic refugees flee violenceLoading
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    A Chadian woman pulls her suitcase across the tarmac as she gives up waiting for another flight to arrive and looks for a place to sleep, at the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. Despite multiple repatriation flights daily, hundreds of Chadians have been camped out at an airport hangar and on a section of tarmac for nearly a week. Overwhelmingly women and children, they are without regular access to food and water, and can't leave the airport for fear of being attack by angry Christians who blame them for the country's current problems.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    Chadians awaiting evacuation flights settle in for the night in an airport hangar, in Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. Despite multiple repatriation flights daily, hundreds of Chadians have been camped out at an airport hangar and on a section of tarmac for nearly a week. Overwhelmingly women and children, they are without regular access to food and water, and can't leave the airport for fear of being attacked by angry Christians who blame them for the country's current problems.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    Displaced people prepare their evening meals as the sun sets, at a makeshift camp on a church ground in the Castor neighborhood of Bangui, Central African Republic, Saturday, Dec. 28, 2013. According to church officials, more than 40,000 people sleep at the site, many of them in the open air. More than 200,000 people are already displaced in the capital city, and people fleeing neighborhoods struck by deadly sectarian violence continue to arrive at camps across the city.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    Displaced people camp out on a church ground in the Castor neighborhood of Bangui, Central African Republic, Saturday, Dec. 28, 2013. According to church officials, more than 40,000 people sleep at the site each night, many of them in the open air. More than 200,000 people are already displaced in the capital city, and people fleeing deadly sectarian violence continue to arrive daily at the makeshift camps.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    Chadians wait on the tarmac in hope that one more evacuation flight will arrive before sunset, at the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. Despite multiple repatriation flights daily, hundreds of Chadians have been camped out at an airport hangar and on a section of tarmac for nearly a week. Overwhelmingly women and children, they are without regular access to food and water, and can't leave the airport for fear of being attacked by angry Christians who blame them for the country's current problems.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    A member of the Muslim community talks to a French soldier in the Miskine area of Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. Anger against the French military presence was high amongst the Muslim community in Miskine, who claimed that French troops were allowing anti-balaka militiamen to loot their shops with impunity, while stopping them from using machetes to defend their property. Muslims have staged multiple protests in the capital city, calling for the departure of French troops, who they say have taken sides with the Christian community in the country's deadly sectarian strife.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    A young man recovers his mobile phone from a booth offering phone charging and cell phone calls for a fee, at a makeshift camp for people displaced by sectarian violence, in the Castor neighborhood of Bangui, Central African Republic, Saturday, Dec. 28, 2013. According to church officials, more than 40,000 people sleep at the site, many of them in the open air. More than 200,000 people are already displaced in the capital city, and people continue to arrive at camps across the city.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • APTOPIX Central African Republic Unrest
    Chadians waiting for evacuation flights settle in for the night inside an airport hangar in Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. Despite multiple repatriation flights daily, hundreds of Chadians have been camped out at an airport hangar and on a section of tarmac for nearly a week. Overwhelmingly women and children, they are without regular access to food and water, and can't leave the airport for fear of being attacked by angry Christians who blame them for the country's current problems.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    A fisherman stands above docked fishing boats on the Oubangi River, in Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. According to fishermen, their livelihood has been curtailed by the nightly curfew, and less freedom of movement on the river, which divides Central African Republic from neighboring Congo. Well over 200,000 people are estimated to be displaced in the capital alone. Cut off from their normal goods and sources of income, many families are going hungry in the makeshift camps.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    A woman collects small fish to take and sell in the market, at a fishing beach on the Oubangi River, in Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. According to fishermen, their livelihood has been curtailed by the nightly curfew, and less freedom of movement on the river, which divides Central African Republic from neighboring Congo. Well over 200,000 people are estimated to be displaced in the capital alone. Cut off from their normal goods and sources of income, many families are going hungry in the makeshift camps.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    A boatman sits with his dog on a shipment of lumber, brought for sale as fire wood, in a dugout canoe on the Oubangi River, in Bangui, Central African Republic, Sunday, Dec. 29, 2013. According to fishermen, their livelihood has been curtailed by the nightly curfew, and less freedom of movement on the river, which divides Central African Republic from neighboring Congo. Well over 200,000 people are estimated to be displaced in the capital alone. Cut off from their normal goods and sources of income, many families are going hungry in the makeshift camps.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
  • Central African Republic Unrest
    Displaced people prepare their evening meals as the sun sets, at a church ground in the Castor neighborhood of Bangui, Central African Republic, Saturday, Dec. 28, 2013. According to church officials, more than 40,000 people sleep at the site, many of them in the open air. More than 200,000 people are already displaced in the capital city, and people fleeing neighborhoods struck by deadly sectarian violence continue to arrive at camps across the city.
    Rebecca Blackwell | AP
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