According to The New York Times, Doha was described as "tense" for refugees.
The Times reported that some flights did not have manifests or had incomplete ones.
Only 40% of the 120,000 Afghan evacuees made it to America.
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The New York Times reported that Doha, Qatar's military and government officials experienced chaotic reception of thousands Afghan refugees, including "rogue flights" and harsh conditions.
Doha was home to many refugees fleeing Taliban-controlled Afghanistan. According to The Times, refugees were accommodated at Al Udeid Air Base which houses an international range and air forces as well as the Camp As Sayliyah US Army.
Daily emails from Doha sent to top military and diplomatic officials in the region. These emails were obtained by The Times along with interviews and other documents from The Department of Health and Human Services and the Department of Homeland Security. The Times' report shows a state of disorder.
Zainullah Zaki was an Afghan veteran who fought alongside the US Marines. He also aided and assisted the US Army. He said that he had to sleep on the ground with his children and wife, without pillows or blankets.
The report details fighting and tension among refugees in temporary shelters.
The Times reports that "rogue" chartered flight charters didn't have manifests, or at the very least were not complete.
Officials from the US Department of State stated via email to The Times that "there are multiple other "rogue" flights that are seeking permissions to land the same way," according to The Times. "We now have 300 people in Doha who are basically stateless. Many have no papers."
Biden described the withdrawal as an "extraordinary success" after extricating more than 120,000 people.
According to The Times, more than 100 children arrived in the US alone without their parents.
According to the report, only 40,000 people have reached the United States so far. Only 22% of those 40,000 are American. The report states that another 15,000 will arrive next Friday.
Insider requested comment from the Department of Homeland Security, but they did not respond immediately.