More Than Half A Million Pakistanis Deported In The Last Five Years

A total of 519,000 migrants, from Pakistan, have been deported or exiled from 134 countries across the globe.

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Immigration seems to be a protruding issue around the globe, and as an aim to please the patriotic voters at home, governments have taken certain measures and resorted to the deportation of illegal or undocumented migrants. More than half a million illegal immigrants have been deported in the past six years, all of which belonged to Pakistan.

A total of 519,000 migrants, from Pakistan, have been deported or exiled from 134 countries across the globe. These nationals came back with a long list of illegal offenses, including fictitious documentation and criminal convictions.

Among a list of the countries having exiled, Pakistanis are Saudi Arabia, Turkey, Oman, and UAE, the mentioned have deported a most number of Pakistanis.

Moreover, Saudi Arabia and Turkey have more than 65,000 illegal immigrants in deportee camps.
As per the data revealed by the Ministry of Interior, the kingdom has deported the most number of Pakistanis in the last five years.

Since 2014, Riyadh has deported over 325,000 Pakistani nationals. After that, UAE has deported 52,000 and 47,000 have been returned from Turkey and Oman. These were all living there unlawfully or illegally.

Malaysia, however, has exiled 18,312 Pakistani citizens, Britain 15,320, 17,534 from Greece, 936 from the US, 275 from China, 15,413 from Iran, 920 from Germany and lastly, 445 from China.

Among European countries, Italy exiled 945, France 845, Norway 301, Austria 270, Sweden 112, Bulgaria sent 175 back to Pakistan, Romania 165, Switzerland 65, Spain 494, Belgium 375 and Netherlands sent 145 Pakistanis back to their country.

Not only that, but Pakistanis have also been kicked out of war-torn countries like Libya, Syria, and Afghanistan. Largest of these three was deported from Libya, which is often looked at as an entry to Europe. The North African country deported over 300 Pakistanis.

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