“At night, when they start burning plastic, it’s a problem,” said Stanko Vucajnk, 63, who is retired and lives with his son’s family in the home that abuts the migrant’s field. “I have a cough from the smoke. I had to get antibiotics. There should be a way for them to burn wood instead of plastic.”A migrant huddles under a blanket in an attempt to keep warm while she and thousands others await word of a transfer from a field in Rigonce.
: Out beyond ideas of wrongdoing and rightdoing there is a field. I’ll meet you there. When the soul lies down in tha… https://t.co/WBMpW35Uh2 This is a film about a society driven by fear.
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Thousands of migrants—mostly refugees fleeing war and violence in Syria, Afghanistan, and Iraq—crossed over a bridge from Croatia into the town on their way to Germany and Austria. They had already spent weeks traveling by boat, train, and foot before reaching this spot. They’re weeks behind a flood of others who had passed through Serbia and Hungary. But when Hungary closed its border with Serbia, these later migrants changed their path, leading them to Rigonce, a town of 176 residents, most of them