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Karawana migrantów z Hondurasu zmierza do USA (266)

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EN_01339562_5222 AFP
TOPSHOT - Aerial view of migrants -mostly Hondurans- taking part in a caravan heading to the US, on their way to Isla, Veracruz State, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5223 AFP
TOPSHOT - Hundreds of migrants -mostly Hondurans- taking part in a caravan heading to the US, gather before deciding to take the road on their way to Isla, Veracruz State, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5225 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- taking part in a caravan heading to the US, catch a ride on the road on their way to Isla, Veracruz State, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5226 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- taking part in a caravan heading to the US, catch a ride on the road on their way to Isla, Veracruz State, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5247 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- heading in a caravan to the US, catch a ride on trucks on the road linking Sayula de Aleman and Isla, Veracruz state, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5248 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- heading in a caravan to the US, help a child catch a ride on a truck on the road linking Sayula de Aleman and Isla, Veracruz state, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5249 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- heading in a caravan to the US, are seen onboard a truck as they catch a ride in Isla, Veracruz state, on their way to Puebla, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5250 AFP
TOPSHOT - "Matachines" traditional dancers perform are seen by the Mexico-US border fence during a mass for Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, at Anapra neighborhood, in Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua State, Mexico, on November 3, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by HERIKA MARTINEZ / AFP)
EN_01347268_2570 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, get a ride on a truck, in Isla, Veracruz state, Mexico, Saturday, Nov. 3, 2018. (AP Photo / Marco Ugarte)
EN_01347268_2602 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, arrive to Isla, Veracruz state, Mexico, after getting a ride onthe back of a truck, Saturday, Nov. 3, 2018. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01347268_2603 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, jump in a truck for a ride, in Isla, Veracruz state, Mexico, Saturday, Nov. 3, 2018. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01347268_2634 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, a ride on in the trunk of a taxi, in Acayucan, Veracruz state, Mexico, Saturday, Nov. 3, 2018. (AP Photo / Marco Ugarte)
EN_01339562_5177 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk alongside the route, between Ciudad Hidalgo and Tapachula in Mexico on November 02, 2018. - According to the Salvadorean General Migration Directorate (DGME), over 1,700 Salvadoreans left the country in two caravans and entered Guatemala Wednesday, in an attempt to reach the US. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_5178 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk alongside the route, between Ciudad Hidalgo and Tapachula in Mexico on November 02, 2018. - According to the Salvadorean General Migration Directorate (DGME), over 1,700 Salvadoreans left the country in two caravans and entered Guatemala Wednesday, in an attempt to reach the US. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_5168 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- heading in a caravan to the US, walk on the road linking Matias Romero and Donaji, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 2, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5169 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- heading in a caravan to the US, walk on the road linking Matias Romero and Donaji, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 2, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5180 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the US, cross the Suchiate River to Mexico, as seen from Ciudad Tecun Uman, Guatemala, on November 02, 2018. - According to the Salvadorean General Migration Directorate (DGME), over 1,700 Salvadoreans left the country in two caravans and entered Guatemala Wednesday, in an attempt to reach the US. (Photo by MARVIN RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5181 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the US, cross the Suchiate River to Mexico, as seen from Ciudad Tecun Uman, Guatemala, on November 02, 2018. - According to the Salvadorean General Migration Directorate (DGME), over 1,700 Salvadoreans left the country in two caravans and entered Guatemala Wednesday, in an attempt to reach the US. (Photo by MARVIN RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5182 AFP
TOPSHOT - Aerial view of Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the US, crossing the Suchiate River to Mexico, from Ciudad Tecun Uman, Guatemala, on November 02, 2018. - According to the Salvadorean General Migration Directorate (DGME), over 1,700 Salvadoreans left the country in two caravans and entered Guatemala Wednesday, in an attempt to reach the US. (Photo by Carlos ALONZO / AFP)
EN_01339562_5185 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the US, cross the Suchiate River to Mexico, as seen from Ciudad Tecun Uman, Guatemala, on November 02, 2018. - According to the Salvadorean General Migration Directorate (DGME), over 1,700 Salvadoreans left the country in two caravans and entered Guatemala Wednesday, in an attempt to reach the US. (Photo by MARVIN RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5197 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- taking part in a caravan heading to the US, travel aboard a truck near Donaji, Oaxaca state, on their way to Sayula and Acayucan, Veracruz state, Mexico, on November 2, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01347112_3185 AP
Salvadoran migrants cross the Suchiate river, the border between Guatemala and Mexico, on Friday, Nov. 2, 2018. A new group of Central American migrants has started on its way North with the stated purpose to make to the United States. The third caravan tried to cross the bridge between Guatemala and Mexico, but Mexican authorities told them they would have to show passports and visas and enter in groups of 50 for processing. The Salvadorans expressed misgivings that they would be deported, so they turned around and waded across a shallow stretch of the river to enter Mexico. (AP Photo/Oscar Rivera)
EN_01347112_3188 AP
Salvadoran migrants mass on the gate on the Guatemalan side of the Mexico-Guatemala border in Tecun Uman, Friday, Nov. 2, 2018. A new group of Central American migrants has started on its way North with the stated purpose to make to the United States. The third caravan tried to cross the bridge between Guatemala and Mexico, but Mexican authorities told them they would have to show passports and visas and enter in groups of 50 for processing. The Salvadorans expressed misgivings that they would be deported, so they turned around and waded across a shallow stretch of the river to enter Mexico. (AP Photo/Oscar Rivera)
EN_01347268_0110 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, get a ride on a truck, in Donaji, Oaxaca state, Mexico, Friday, Nov. 2, 2018. The migrants had already made a grueling 40-mile (65-kilometer) trek from Juchitan, Oaxaca, on Thursday, after they failed to get the bus transportation they had hoped for. But hitching rides allowed them to get to Donaji early, and some headed on to a town even further north, Sayula. (AP Photo/Marco Ugarte)
EN_01347268_0120 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, get a ride on a truck, in Donaji, Oaxaca state, Mexico, Friday, Nov. 2, 2018. The migrants had already made a grueling 40-mile (65-kilometer) trek from Juchitan, Oaxaca, on Thursday, after they failed to get the bus transportation they had hoped for. But hitching rides allowed them to get to Donaji early, and some headed on to a town even further north, Sayula. (AP Photo/Marco Ugarte)
EN_01347268_0601 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, wait for a ride in Donaji, Oaxaca state, Mexico, Friday, Nov. 2, 2018. The migrants had already made a grueling 40-mile (65-kilometer) trek from Juchitan, Oaxaca, on Thursday, after they failed to get the bus transportation they had hoped for. But hitching rides allowed them to get to Donaji early, and some headed on to a town even further north, Sayula. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01347268_0602 AP
Central American migrants, part of the caravan hoping to reach the U.S. border, get a ride on a truck in Donaji, Oaxaca state, Mexico, Friday, Nov. 2, 2018. The migrants had already made a grueling 40-mile (65-kilometer) trek from Juchitan, Oaxaca, on Thursday, after they failed to get the bus transportation they had hoped for. But hitching rides allowed them to get to Donaji early, and some headed on to a town even further north, Sayula. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01347109_1438 AFP
Migrants -mostly Hondurans- heading in a caravan to the US, wait onboard a truck as the driver rests on the road linking Matias Romero and Donaji, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 2, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01347109_1439 AFP
Migrants -mostly Hondurans- heading in a caravan to the US, walk on the road linking Matias Romero and Donaji, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 2, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01347266_0159 AFP
Migrants -mostly Hondurans- taking part in a caravan heading to the US, receive flavoured water from local residents in the Mexican town of Aguilera, as they travel aboard a truck on their way to Acayucan, Veracruz state, Mexico, on November 02, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5078 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrant taking part in a caravan heading to the US, pushes a stroller on his way from San Pedro Tapanatepec to Santiago Niltepec, Oaxaca state, Mexico, on October 29, 2018. - Strollers have become a luxury item for migrants in their journey, not only for the number of toddlers, but also because they can be used to carry their belongings. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5105 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the United States, walk at sunrise in Escuintla, Guatemala, on November 1, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, resumed their march in Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by MARVIN RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5106 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadorean migrants heading in a caravan to the United States, walk at sunrise in Escuintla, Guatemala, on November 1, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, resumed their march in Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by MARVIN RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5113 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants heading in a caravan to the US, start their march towards Matias Romero, at La Ventosa, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 1, 2018. - President Donald Trump kept up the pressure on Mexico on Wednesday to halt groups of migrants heading to the American border, as the US enters the final stretch of campaigning before key midterm elections. Trump ordered thousands of troops to the southern border and threatened to end automatic citizenship for US-born children of immigrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5126 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants from poor Central American countries -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life or to escape violence, ride on a truck bed on their way from La Ventosa to Matias Romero, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 1, 2018. - President Donald Trump further hardened his pre-election anti-immigration rhetoric in a Florida campaign stop on Wednesday, after threatening to deploy as many as 15,000 soldiers on the Mexican border to stop the "invasion" of illegal immigrants. (Photo by GUILLERMO ARIAS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5130 AFP
TOPSHOT - Aerial view of a temporary shelter for Honduran migrants, taking part in a caravan heading to the US, set up at a football field in Matias Romero, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 01, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by GUILLERMO ARIAS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5131 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants -mostly Hondurans- taking part in a caravan heading to the US, line up for food at an improvised shelter in an abandoned hotel, in Matias Romero, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 01, 2018. - President Donald Trump on Thursday warned that soldiers deployed to the Mexican border could shoot Central American migrants who throw stones at them while attempting to cross illegally. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01346930_1251 AFP
Migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, get ready to start marching towards Matias Romero, at La Ventosa, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on November 1, 2018. - President Donald Trump kept up the pressure on Mexico on Wednesday to halt groups of migrants heading to the American border, as the US enters the final stretch of campaigning before key midterm elections. Trump ordered thousands of troops to the southern border and threatened to end automatic citizenship for US-born children of immigrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_5073 AFP
TOPSHOT - Salvadoran migrants embark on a journey in caravan to the United States, in San Salvador on October 31, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, are heading for the border with Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by Marvin RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01339562_5083 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrant women, heading in a caravan to the US, sell food to fellow migrants, at a temporary shelter in Juchitan, Oaxaca State, Mexico, on October 31, 2018. - President Donald Trump kept up the pressure on Mexico on Wednesday to halt groups of migrants heading to the American border, as the US enters the final stretch of campaigning before key midterm elections. Trump ordered thousands of troops to the southern border and threatened to end automatic citizenship for US-born children of immigrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01346775_1435 AFP
Salvadoran migrants embark on a journey in caravan to the United States, in San Salvador on October 31, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, are heading for the border with Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by Marvin RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01346775_1483 AFP
Salvadoran migrants embark on a journey in caravan to the United States, in San Salvador on October 31, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, are heading for the border with Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by Marvin RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01346775_1560 AFP
Salvadoran migrants embark on a journey in caravan to the United States, in San Salvador on October 31, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, are heading for the border with Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by Marvin RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01346775_1567 AFP
Salvadoran migrants embark on a journey in caravan to the United States, in San Salvador on October 31, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, are heading for the border with Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by Marvin RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01346775_1578 AFP
Salvadoran migrants embark on a journey in caravan to the United States, in San Salvador on October 31, 2018. - Many Salvadoreans inspired by the much larger Honduran caravan already in Mexico and striving to reach the United States, are heading for the border with Guatemala in the hope of eventually realizing the "American dream" and reaching the US. (Photo by Marvin RECINOS / AFP)
EN_01346615_2390 AP
Hundreds of migrants hitch a ride in a truck between Niltepec and Juchitan, Mexico, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2018. The migrant caravan slowly advancing through southern Mexico is demanding that the Mexican government help its 4,000-some members reach Mexico City. (AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell)
EN_01346477_2662 AP
Migrants travel in the bed of a truck on the road that connects Tapanatepec with Niltepec, Mexico, as a caravan of Central Americans continues its slow march toward the U.S. border, Monday, Oct. 29, 2018. Thousands of migrants traveling together for safety resumed their journey after taking a rest day in Tapanatepec on Sunday, while hundreds more migrants were pushing for entry to Mexico. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01346477_2663 AP
Children wait for a ride on the side of the road, as a caravan of Central Americans continues its slow march toward the U.S. border, near Tapanatepec, Mexico, Monday, Oct. 29, 2018. Thousands of migrants traveling together for safety resumed their journey after taking a rest day Sunday, while hundreds more migrants were pushing for entry to Mexico. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01346281_0629 AP
Guatemalan migrant Venancio Alexander Orellana, 24, right, bathes with water from a tanker truck provided by the community, as a caravan of thousands of Central Americans trying to reach the U.S. border stops for the night in Arriaga, Chiapas state, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone.(AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell)
EN_01346281_0630 AP
Honduran migrant Sergio Caseres, 40, who lost the ability to walk twenty years ago in a household accident, rests beside his wheelchair as a caravan of thousands of Central Americans trying to reach the U.S. border stops for the night in Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. "My country is poor and the government doesn't help me," said Caseres, who jumped at the chance to travel in the relative security of the caravan."I'm going to look for help in the U.S." (AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell)
EN_01346111_0640 AP
A Honduran migrant takes a bath in a river in Pijijiapan, Mexico, Thursday, Oct. 25, 2018. Thousands of Central American migrants renewed their hoped-for march to the United States on Wednesday, setting out before dawn with plans to travel another 45 miles (75 kilometers) of the more than 1,000 miles that still lie before them. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01346111_0641 AP
Central American migrants rest as a thousands-strong caravan slowly making its way toward the U.S. border stops for the night in Pijijiapan, Chiapas state, Mexico, Thursday, Oct. 25, 2018. Little by little, sickness, fear, and police harassment are whittling down the migrant caravan making its way to the U.S. border, with many of the 4,000 to 5,000 migrants camped overnight in the southern town of Mapastepec complaining of exhaustion.(AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell), APTOPIX
EN_01346111_2023 AP
Migrants travel on a cattle truck, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American migrants slowly makes its way toward the U.S. border, between Pijijiapan and Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01346111_2205 AP
Migrants ride in a cattle truck, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American migrants slowly makes its way toward the U.S. border, between Pijijiapan and Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01346111_2206 AP
Early in the morning migrants sleep next to the highway, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American migrants slowly makes its way toward the U.S. border, between Pijijiapan and Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01346111_2212 AP
Migrants board a cattle truck, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American migrants slowly makes its way toward the U.S. border, between Pijijiapan and Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01346111_2248 AP
Early in the morning migrants sleep next to the highway waiting for a ride, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American migrants slowly makes its way toward the U.S. border, between Pijijiapan and Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01346111_2492 AP
Men pass up water to Central Americans riding on the back of a truck while other migrants wait for rides, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American makes its way toward the U.S. border, north of Pijijiapan, Mexico, at dawn on Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone.(AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell)
EN_01346281_0501 AP
Embraced to one of her daughters while the other one sits on a baby cart, an exhausted migrant woman sleeps on the asphalt as they wait for a ride in highway, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American migrants slowly makes its way toward the U.S. border, between Pijijiapan and Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. Many migrants said they felt safer traveling and sleeping with several thousand strangers in unknown towns than hiring a smuggler or trying to make the trip alone. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01346281_0524 AP
Migrants rest on the railroad rails, as a thousands-strong caravan of Central American migrants slowly makes its way toward the U.S. border, between Pijijiapan and Arriaga, Mexico, Friday, Oct. 26, 2018. On Friday, the caravan made its most ambitious single-day trek since the migrants crossed into the southern Mexican state of Chiapas a week ago, a 60-mile (100-kilometer) hike up the coast from Pijijiapan to the town of Arriaga.(AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01346112_1304 AFP
Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, get on a truck, near Pijijiapan, southern Mexico on October 26, 2018. - The Pentagon is expected to deploy about 800 troops to the US-Mexico border, two US officials told AFP on Thursday, after President Donald Trump said the military would help tackle a "national emergency" and called on a caravan of US-bound migrants to turn around. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01346112_1305 AFP
Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, jump atop a truck near Pijijiapan, southern Mexico on October 26, 2018. - The Pentagon is expected to deploy about 800 troops to the US-Mexico border, two US officials told AFP on Thursday, after President Donald Trump said the military would help tackle a "national emergency" and called on a caravan of US-bound migrants to turn around. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01346112_1324 AFP
Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, travel on a truck near Pijijiapan, southern Mexico on October 26, 2018. - The Pentagon is expected to deploy about 800 troops to the US-Mexico border, two US officials told AFP on Thursday, after President Donald Trump said the military would help tackle a "national emergency" and called on a caravan of US-bound migrants to turn around. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01346112_1348 AFP
Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, upload their baby strollers on a van, near Pijijiapan, southern Mexico on October 26, 2018. - The Pentagon is expected to deploy about 800 troops to the US-Mexico border, two US officials told AFP on Thursday, after President Donald Trump said the military would help tackle a "national emergency" and called on a caravan of US-bound migrants to turn around. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01346112_1887 AFP
Honduran migrants heading in caravan to the US, rest on the train tracks in Arriaga in southern Mexico on October 26, 2018. - The Pentagon is expected to deploy about 800 troops to the US-Mexico border, two US officials told AFP on Thursday, after President Donald Trump said the military would help tackle a "national emergency" and called on a caravan of US-bound migrants to turn around. (Photo by GUILLERMO ARIAS / AFP)
EN_01346279_0006 AFP
Members of the National Convergence Against Continuity (of Honduran President Juan Orlando Hernandez) march in support of the migrants travelling in caravan to the US, in Tegucigalpa on October 26, 2018. - Thousands of migrants, most of them Honduran, are crossing Mexico on foot, headed toward the US border. The caravan still has some 1,800 miles (3,000 km) to travel before reaching the US border, a journey expected to take around six weeks. (Photo by Orlando SIERRA / AFP)
EN_01345929_2719 AP
Central American migrants traveling with a caravan to the U.S. receive donated food outside the Catholic Church in Mapastepec, Mexico, Wednesday, Oct. 24, 2018. Thousands of Central American migrants renewed their hoped-for march to the United States on Wednesday, setting out before dawn with plans to travel another 45 miles (75 kilometers) of the more than 1,000 miles that still lie before them. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01346111_0630 AP
Honduran migrants have fun after having a bath in a river in Pijijiapan, Mexico, Thursday, Oct. 25, 2018. Thousands of Central American migrants renewed their hoped-for march to the United States on Wednesday, setting out before dawn with plans to travel another 45 miles (75 kilometers) of the more than 1,000 miles that still lie before them. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01346111_0642 AP
Honduran migrants take a bath in a river in Pijijiapan, Mexico, Thursday, Oct. 25, 2018. Thousands of Central American migrants renewed their hoped-for march to the United States on Wednesday, setting out before dawn with plans to travel another 45 miles (75 kilometers) of the more than 1,000 miles that still lie before them. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01346111_0723 AP
Honduran migrants have a bath in a river in Pijijiapan, Mexico, Thursday, Oct. 25, 2018. Thousands of Central American migrants renewed their hoped-for march to the United States on Wednesday, setting out before dawn with plans to travel another 45 miles (75 kilometers) of the more than 1,000 miles that still lie before them. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01345924_1273 AFP
Honduran migrants taking part in a US-bound caravan travel from Mapastepec to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_1279 AFP
Honduran migrants taking part in a US-bound caravan travel from Mapastepec to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3819 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants taking part in a US-bound caravan travel from Mapastepec to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3820 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants taking part in a US-bound caravan travel from Mapastepec to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3835 AFP
TOPSHOT - Aerial view of Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, walking and travelling aboard a truck near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_3836 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_3837 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, walk near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_3838 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrant heading in a caravan to the US, walks in Mapastepec on his way to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Mail from : jordamgt@gmail.com to : mailbox.MVDPHO@afp.com Subject : MEXICO-HONDURAS-MIGRATION Body : Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_3839 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, travel on foot or atop vehicles in Mapastepec on their way to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_3840 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, travel standing on the back of a truck in Mapastepec on their way to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_3841 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, travel aboard a truck in Mapastepec on their way to Pijijiapan Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_3843 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, travel standing on the rear footboard of a truck near Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3844 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3845 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, rest on the roadside near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3846 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, travel aboard a truck near Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3847 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk along the route near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3848 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrant heading in a caravan to the US, walks along the road near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3849 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, climb up a truck near Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3850 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrant family heading in a caravan to the US, travels on a motorbike near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3851 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, rest on the roadside near Mapastepec, southern Mexico on October 25, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan have resumed their long trek, walking about 12 hours to their next destination. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01345800_2241 AP
Central American migrants traveling with a caravan to the U.S. crowd onto a tractor as they make their way to Mapastepec, Mexico, Wednesday, Oct. 24, 2018. Thousands of Central American migrants renewed their hoped-for march to the United States on Wednesday, setting out before dawn with plans to travel another 45 miles (75 kilometers) of the more than 1,000 miles that still lie before them. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd), APTOPIX
EN_01345800_3361 AP
Central American migrants traveling with a caravan to the U.S., make their way to Mapastepec, Mexico, Wednesday, Oct. 24, 2018. After a day of rest to honor a fellow traveler who died on the road on Monday, the march continues through Mexico. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo), APTOPIX
EN_01345736_1414 AFP
Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, walk alongside the road in Huixtla, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0041 AFP
Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rests during a stop in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0043 AFP
A Honduran migrant taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rests during a stop in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0055 AFP
A Honduran migrant taking part in a caravan heading to the US, takes a bath in the Mapastepec river, in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0061 AFP
Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, take a bath in the Mapastepec river, in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0062 AFP
Honduran migrant childs taking part in a caravan heading to the US, play at a temporary shelter, in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0100 AFP
Migrants taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, are served a meal in Usumatlan, Zacapa department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0104 AFP
A migrant woman taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, combs a girl's hair in Usumatlan, Zacapa department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0110 AFP
Migrants taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, walk on the road from Usumatlan, Zacapa department, to Guatemala City, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0126 AFP
Migrants taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, walk on the road from Usumatlan, Zacapa department, to Guatemala City, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0127 AFP
A Honduran migrant, taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rests among charging cell phones in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01345924_0136 AFP
A child rests as Guatemalan national civil police agents inspect buses in Guastatoya, El Progreso department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0165 AFP
Honduran migrants, taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rest during a stop in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01345924_0172 AFP
A Honduran migrant taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rests in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01345924_0182 AFP
A Honduran migrant woman, taking part in a caravan heading to the US, breastfeeds her baby during a stop in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01345924_0343 AFP
A Honduran migrant child, taking part in a caravan heading to the US, plays in the rain, in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0344 AFP
A Honduran migrant child, taking part in a caravan heading to the US, plays in the rain, in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01345924_0509 AFP
Migrants taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, rest at an abandoned tourist ceneter in San Agustin Acasaguastlan, El Progreso department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0521 AFP
A woman assists a wounded migrant, who takes part in a new caravan heading to the US, at an abandoned tourist ceneter in San Agustin Acasaguastlan, El Progreso department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0522 AFP
Migrants taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, keep warm with a bonfire at an abandoned tourist ceneter in San Agustin Acasaguastlan, El Progreso department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01345924_0539 AFP
Migrants taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, play cards at an abandoned tourist ceneter in San Agustin Acasaguastlan, El Progreso department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
EN_01339562_3708 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, walk in Huixtla, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States -- a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country" -- continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3709 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, walk in Huixtla, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_3712 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, walk in Huixtla, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_3716 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk in Escuintla on their way to Mapastepec Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3717 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, hitchhike in Huixtla on their way to Mapastepec Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3767 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk alongside the road in Huixtla on their way to Mapastepec Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3768 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants heading in a caravan to the US, travel on a makeshift motorbike cart in Huixtla on his way to Mapastepec Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3779 AFP
TOPSHOT - Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rests during a stop in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3780 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrant taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rests during a stop in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3781 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrants taking part in a caravan heading to the US, takes a bath in the Mapastepec river, in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3786 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrant taking part in a caravan heading to the US, rests in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by Johan ORDONEZ / AFP)
EN_01339562_3787 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Honduran migrant child, taking part in a caravan heading to the US, plays in the rain, in Mapastepec, Chiapas state, Mexico on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of mainly Honduran migrants heading to the United States, a caravan President Donald Trump has called an "assault on our country", continued their march to the US after one-day rest in Huixtla, Chiapas state in Mexico. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_3788 AFP
TOPSHOT - Migrants taking part in a new caravan heading to the US, rest at an abandoned tourist center in San Agustin Acasaguastlan, El Progreso department, Guatemala, on October 24, 2018. - Thousands of Central American migrants crossing Mexico toward the United States in a caravan resumed their long trek Wednesday with a day's walk expected to take about 12 hours. (Photo by ORLANDO ESTRADA / AFP)
! EN_01345769_0002 NYT
Migrants from Central America sleep in the main square in Huixtlan, Mexico, early Tuesday morning, Oct. 23, 2018. In defiance of the Mexican and American governments, more than 7,000 Central American undocumented migrants have been en route to the United States for more than a week. (Luis Antonio Rojas/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01345769_0004 NYT
A family of migrants from Honduras rest in Huixtlan, in the southeastern state of Chiapas, Mexico, on Tuesday, Oct. 23, 2018. In defiance of the Mexican and American governments, more than 7,000 Central American undocumented migrants have been en route to the United States for more than a week. (Luis Antonio Rojas/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!

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