On the other side of Nador, inside, the profile of the migrants choosing to cross the sea is different,
there being many women, a lot of them pregnant, and quite a lot of children too. Camps are divided
into nationalities and languages (English speakers on the one hand and French speakers on the
other). Yet there is some order in this chaos, a proof that someone is in charge, someone ruling,
someone making the crossing of the Strait possible. The living conditions, however, are not better
than in Gurugu: plastic sheeting to barely set up a sort of tent, shortage of food, lack of water,
begging. And the fear of the sea, of death. And, despite the determination to reach Europe, the

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