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The goalkeeper of the Gambian ladies' senior national football group, died while endeavoring to cross to Europe by watercraft.


Fatim Jawara was attempting to cross into Europe from Libya, where she is said to have invested weeks in a segregated camp in Misrata. 

"We are lamenting right now as this is an extraordinary misfortune to the national soccer group and the country," said Lamin Kabba Bajo, the president of the Gambian football organization. 

"She will be associated with sparing an extra shot in a benevolent experience including the national soccer group and the Glasgow Young ladies from Scotland." 

As indicated by the Global Association for Movement (IOM), almost 3,500 transients have lost their lives in the Mediterranean this year. 

The IOM says Gambians speak to the fourth-biggest gathering of landings to Italy, in spite of the nation being one of Africa's littlest countries, with a populace of around 1.8 million. 

Gambia as of late pulled back its participation from the Universal Criminal Court (ICC) refering to the "mass murder of youthful African transients on European shorelines and waters" as one of the principle explanations for its choice. 

"After a few notices to the UN General Gathering and the Security Committee, specifically, about the mass murder of youthful African transients on European shorelines and waters, in yearly talks to the Unified Countries General Get together, failed to attract anyone's attention, the Gambia government drew in the ICC to arraign those pioneers and nations in charge of the genocide," said Clergyman of Data and Correspondence Framework Sheriff Bojang. 

"We made it clear that if the ICC neglects to convey those dependable to equity, the Islamic Republic of The Gambia would be obliged to utilize other more stringent alternatives to make those in charge of the passings of a large number of youthful African vagrants on the European drift confront equity or pay a high cost for their supremacist genocide." 

In spite of the Assembled Countries reporting that 60 percent of the populace live in neediness, and a third get by on $1.25 or less a day, the Gambian president, Yahya Jammeh, a year ago expelled the financial stresses of vagrants from the nation.

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