CAround thirty people arrived in the Armenian region of Syunik, according to reports from the governor of that region, while another 23 entered the country, with injuries sustained in the attack launched last week by Azerbaijan.
On September 19, Azerbaijan announced the launch of “anti-terrorist operations” in Nagorno-Karabakh, after the death of four Azeri police officers and two civilians, following the explosion of mines placed by Armenian “saboteurs”, according to Baku.
The following day, the authorities of the secessionist territory, abandoned by Yerevan, capitulated and a ceasefire was agreed.
At least 200 people died and 400 were injured, according to Armenian separatists, and Nagorno-Karabakh was faced with a humanitarian emergency.
The civilian population — estimated at around 120,000 people — says it is suffering from a lack of electricity, gas, fuel, communications and even food.
On Friday, the European Commission announced a budget of 500 thousand euros to reinforce humanitarian aid in Nagorno-Karabakh, particularly for displaced people who fled the recent armed conflicts in the enclave.
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