Omaha man rescued thousands from Afghanistan

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An Omaha man said that the mission of getting Americans and refugees out of Afghanistan is personal. Safi Rauf himself is also a former refugee who put his life on hold in order to liberate people from Afghanistan. He was helped by the Nebraska State Senator and the non-profit organization he helped set up. Rauf dropped out of UNMC Medical School because the task of rescuing his compatriots is very important. This indicates. Since the establishment of the First Alliance of Mankind, they have saved more than 6,000 people. A photo shows a young girl holding some of her artworks with a smile on her face. She is just one of the thousands saved by the Alliance. “I am Afghan-American, and I think all these children I see, I see myself in all these children,” Safi Rauf said. Rauf suspended everything to start the alliance. His mission is to move forward. But many different people are needed to complete this work. Rauf now has 100 relatives in Afghanistan. One of his cousins ​​was shot and took two Americans to the Kabul airport. Fortunately, he survived. In the United States, one of the people working with Safi is Sarah Teske, a retired US Marine. “For all those who deal with family matters. We have become families and see the beautiful bonds that result from them. This is one of the strongest things in my 25-year career,” Tesk said. Tesk said that Congressman Jeff Fortenbury played a key role in communicating with neighboring countries. Teske said: “He can do this and support us around the clock to keep our refugees safe.” So far, they have saved 6,700 people, of which 1,200 are Americans. But they say their work is still far away. not end yet. Teske said: “We have a few, and thousands of people still need to leave. We are worried about their lives.” The First Human Alliance hopes to rescue more than 120,000 people in the next two years. They are 100% volunteers and say they can always use help financially. If you want to donate and help their mission, please go to humanfirstcoalition.org.

An Omaha man said that the mission of getting Americans and refugees out of Afghanistan is personal.

Safi Rauf himself is also a former refugee who put his life on hold in order to liberate the people from Afghanistan.

He was helped by a Nebraska congressman and the non-profit organization he helped set up.

Rauf dropped out of UNMC Medical School because the task of rescuing his compatriots is very important.

it shows. Since the establishment of the First Alliance of Mankind, they have saved more than 6,000 people.

A photo shows a young girl holding some of her artworks with a smile on her face.

She is just one of thousands of lives saved by the Alliance.

“I am Afghan-American, and I think all these children I see, I see myself in all these children,” Safi Rauf said.

Rauf suspended everything to start the alliance. His mission has a price.

But many different people are needed to complete this work.

Currently, Rauf has 100 relatives in Afghanistan.

One of his cousins ​​was shot and took two Americans to the Kabul airport.

Fortunately, he survived.

In these states, one of the people working with Safi is Sarah Teske, a retired US Marine.

“For all those who deal with family matters. We have become families and see the beautiful bonds that result from them. This is one of the strongest things in my 25-year career,” Tesk said.

Tesk said that Congressman Jeff Fortenbury played a key role in communicating with neighboring countries.

Tesk said: “He can do this. We support us around the clock and bring our refugees to safety.”

So far, they have been able to rescue 6,700 people, of which 1,200 are Americans.

But they said that their work is far from over.

Tesk said: “We have a few, and thousands still need to leave. We are worried about their lives.”

The First Alliance of Mankind hopes to save more than 120,000 people in the next two years.

They are 100% volunteers and say they can always use help financially.

If you want to donate and help their mission, please go to humanfirstcoalition.org.

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