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As Trump Asks for a Wall, Look at The World Barrier

President Trump marks 100 days in an office pledged to keep his promise to build a wall along the border with Mexico. Despite widespr...

President Trump marks 100 days in an office pledged to keep his promise to build a wall along the border with Mexico.

Despite widespread skepticism and Mexico's refusal to pay for the wall, as Trump requested, the U.S. government Has requested an offer and test parts can be built soon after this summer.

Physical obstacles are as old as humans and have proven effective over the centuries to protect the border. But fences can also have unintended consequences, such as destroying the city's environment, damaging the environment and preventing innocent victims from reaching salvation.

Here are some obstacles in the world. Some are quite simple, while others are big companies that cost billions. Generally they have been paid through standard budgeting procedures, because nothing has triggered a funding dispute over the kind that has emerged with Mexico.

United States and Mexico

A third of the U.S.-Mexico border is full of fences, and closing the rest will not be easy.

Most of the borders in Texas are blocked by the Rio Grande or other natural barriers, or run along the lands belonging to citizens, many of whom are against the wall.

There is also skepticism as to whether the fence will stop drug trafficking, illegal immigration or gang violence.

Israel and The West Bank

Israel began construction of a 150-mile separation barrier in 2002 to respond to a Palestinian suicide bombing that killed more than 1,500 people.

Israel says that the structure is an important measure of defense. But as it often enters the occupied West Bank, the Palestinians see it as a fragment of land that hinders their dream of establishing an independent state.

Kashmir

India needed just two years to build a 340-mile fence along the disputed border with Pakistan a decade ago. Now high-tech barriers, equipped with thermal imaging devices, motion sensors and lighting systems along ground lines are mined between two ropes of winding wire.

The Indian military calls it an "anti-infiltration barrier system", designed to prevent Pakistan-based rebels from crossing in their struggle for Kashmir's independence or merger with Pakistan.

Hundreds of thousands of soldiers are stationed on both sides, sometimes standing parallel, making it one of the most military areas in the world.

Cyprus

U.N. controlled defense territory and border Expanding 120 miles from coast to coast on the small island, separating the separated Turkish Cypriots from internationally known south. This division started in 1974, when Turkey attacked following a coup by supporters of unity with Greece.

The border is rarely marked by a physical wall, with the exception of the capital, Nicosia, where a person crosses the heart of the Old City. At its narrowest point, just a few meters separates the Greek Cypriot cypress warden from Turkish and Turkish Cypriot troops.

Jompo, the collapsed buildings that inhabit these people's land are very different from the trendy bars and coffee shops that grow nearby.

The Korean Peninsula

The Demilitarized Zone, a Cold War vest, was created in 1953 after the Korean War ended with a ceasefire. Stepping from coast to coast, the 154-kilometer-long DMZ breaks its peninsula and forms a de facto border separating Korea.

Patched on both sides, with barbed wire fences, tank traps and hundreds of thousands of soldiers, the DMZ is the most fortified border in the world. More than a million mines are believed to be buried in them. About 28,500 U.S. soldiers Placed in South Korea as a deterrent to potential aggression from North Korea.

The DMZ also includes the Panmunjom cease-fire village, which although animosity is a popular tourist spot that attracts visitors from both sides.

Kenya and Somalia

Kenya decided to erect a wall along the Somali border after an April 2015 strike by Islamic extremists killed 148 people, mostly students, at a university.

Initially the Kenyan government announced a 435-mile wall, but officials said only 18 miles of fences had been completed.

Some doubted whether the wall would be effective given the busy cross-border smuggling trade, which benefited high-ranking officials on both sides.

Hungary

Hungary builds a fence along the southern border with Serbia and Croatia by 2015, when thousands of migrants pass each day to Germany and elsewhere in western Europe.

Prime Minister Viktor Orban is a loyal opponent of migration, and Hungary receives only a few hundred asylum seekers a year.

Human rights groups and agents U.N. Has criticized fences and asylum policies that limit the country. There have been increasing reports from aid groups about police brutality against migrants being pushed back to Serbia, a charge denied by Hungary.

France

Concrete walls, a ½-mile long and 13-feet high, are the finishing touches of an elaborate defense system against migrants in the northern French port city of Calais.

Britain is handing out $ 2.9 million to pay for buildings along the highway to Calais port, widely used by truckers crossing the English Channel.

Migrants have been coming to Calais for years, hoping to sneak into England, often in trucks. A large emergency camp was dismantled in October, with thousands of migrants going to special centers.

Spain

Spain has built a 20-foot-layered boundary fence nearby two North African enclaves, Ceuta and Melilla, to restrict migrants, now regularly from sub-Saharan countries, accessing them through Morocco.

The fence, along with the cooperation between Spain and Morocco, has helped prevent migrants. But human rights groups say that the Spanish and Moroccan security forces have defeated the migrants who did not weigh the walls. They also criticized the use of the razor blades of Spanish razor blades - which caused many injuries - and drove out the people who managed to finish them without letting them apply for asylum.
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