Naga Munchetty, 46, and Charlie Stayt, 59, hosted the show and briefed viewers on the latest developments in the Afghan crisis. With the UK due to end its evacuation process on Saturday, following a deal with the Taliban to withdraw personnel by August 31, 2021, thousands of civilians who could seek refuge in Britain will be left behind. As the BBC Breakfast presenter tried to figure out what would happen to those who remained in the country, Tugendhat, 48, declined to answer the BBC star’s question as he did not want to say anything that could be canceled in the coming days and weeks.
“They will be able to process people at the borders of their host countries and bring them to the UK, because some of those second countries don’t let people through if they don’t have a visa.
“It’s understandable, of course it’s a sovereign country and they will have their own visa requirements.
“But what we’re trying to encourage them to do is see that they’re going to have refugees anyway, but wouldn’t it be better for them if they allowed us to determine which of these refugees are? British rights holders.
“And then move them as quickly as possible to the UK. It’s good for them, it’s good for individuals and it’s good for the UK’s reputation and our future credibility in the region and around the world. “
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Rejecting the question, Tugendhat replied, “I will not answer that, forgive me because these negotiations are ongoing.
“And I don’t want to say something about your agenda that causes a reaction from a country that causes them to change their minds and become more hostile than they otherwise would be.” “
“So, forgive me, I won’t go into that but there are some that are easier to manage than others which are bound to be the case. “
“Fairly good,” she continued, before asking the guest more questions about the final hours of the evacuation process.
Since August 13, 2021, more than 13,700 civilians have been evacuated by British military forces, of which nearly 8,000 are included in the Afghan policy of relocation and assistance.
Over the next five years, the government announced earlier this week that it hopes to introduce 20,000 refugees from Afghanistan into British society.
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All of the military currently in Afghanistan will be on some of the last flights from Kabul airport on Saturday.
Defense Secretary Ben Wallace, 51, explained on Friday that Britain’s efforts in the Taliban-ruled country were beginning to enter their final stages.
In an interview, the politician explained: “We at 4.30am this morning UK time closed the Baron Hotel, closed the treatment center and the doors were closed at Abbey Gate. “
“And we’ll be looking for a way to continue to find a few people in the crowd where we can, but overall the main processing is now closed and we have a few hours.
“The sad reality is that not everyone will get out. The threat [of an attack] is obviously going to grow as we get closer to the start, ”he told Sky News.
The imminent withdrawal of British personnel comes just days after two terrorist attacks were carried out at Kabul airport by ISIS-K.
BBC Breakfast airs weekdays at 6 a.m. on BBC One.