At least two people were killed and 120 injured when a 6.7 magnitude quake hit the Greek island of Kos and Turkey's Aegean coast, sending tourists onto the streets.
Frightened citizens of Bitez, a resort town about six kilometers (four miles) west of Bodrum, have spent the night outside of homes they feared would collapse.
Tourists stand outside a bar on the Greek Island of Kos.
Rescuers were working hard to help those injured on the Greek island of Kos after the powerful earthquake killed two people and injured at least 120 others.
Hotel guests sleeping outside in Turkish resort town of Bitez, near Bodrum.
People were hurt falling out of windows. So many preferred to sit outside.
At least two people were killed when a 6.7 magnitude quake struck the Greek island of Kos and Turkey's Aegean coast, sending tourists out to the streets. USGS put the epicenter near the Turkish resort of Bodrum.
Despite the Turkish lira crisis, tourists from the country are still flocking to Greece with ample funds in their pockets. Marianthi Milona reports from Alexandroupoli, where the contradictions of modern Turkey are felt.
The photograph of 3-year-old Alan Kurdi's lifeless body washed up on a Turkish beach shocked the world in 2015. Three years later his family says that the West has a responsibility to help Syrian refugees.
A 7.3-magnitude earthquake struck the mountainous border region between the two countries late on Sunday. More than 400 people have been killed, mostly in Iran.
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