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Ethiopia: What do we know about aid going into Tigray?
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Ethiopia: What do we know about aid going into Tigray?

 

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With conflict continuing in Ethiopia's Tigray region and nearby areas, the government has made a series of claims about
the problems in accessing much-needed food supplies.

 

We have checked some of these claims against what we know about the aid situation in Tigray.

 

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Ethiopian PM's office: 'Aid trucks are prevented from entering Tigray by the [TPLF] group'

At the moment, there's no firm evidence to support this claim about the Tigray People's Liberation Front (TPLF).

 

The TPLF itself has told the BBC that the government was "coming up with all kinds of excuses" to obstruct
the movement of aid supplies into Tigray.

 

We know the conflict has intensified and spread beyond Tigray, and that land routes into Tigray from the Amhara region
were closed.

 

And there are security issues affecting the one remaining route via the Afar region, which starts from the regional
capital Semera, and goes northwards into Tigray at Abala.

 

Road access through the Amhara region was blocked by militias who support the Ethiopian government, rather than by
Tigray forces.

 

 

Ethiopian PM's office: 'Permits for humanitarian flights have been granted'

The Ethiopian government said that flights into Tigray would be allowed from early July - after being banned in June.

 

The UN told us there have been recent improvements in the number of flights carrying relief workers to the area.

 

But in July, there don't appear to have been many flights at all due to strict approval requirements from the authorities -
with only two recorded.

 

The first UN passenger flight wasn't until 22 July, and the other one carried the UN humanitarian chief, Martin Griffiths.

 



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