Fridays are awesome.
Welcome to the week's last edition of CNN STUDENT NEWS.
My name is Carl Azuz.
We hope your day is going well.
Europe is a continent facing a crisis.
Three thousand men, women and children rescued in the Mediterranean.
Dozens of others found dead on boats or other vehicles.
This happened over two days this week.
Hundreds of thousands of people are fleeing their homeland, hoping for asylum, a safe and secure place to live in Europe.
They're living behind violence in Afghanistan, instability in Libya, a year's long civil war in Syria,
and some of the European countries they're headed are feeling a strain on their borders.
Hungary for instance says the flow of migrants is creating an emergency.
Its government says 1,500 people are illegally entering the country daily.
It calls that unacceptable.
Hungary is sending as many as 2,000 police officers to help secure its borders.
It's also building a temporary barrier, a type of fence along its border with Serbia.
Walls have been built throughout history to protect countries or to keep certain groups of people apart.
The Great Wall of China, maybe the most famous example.
There's also Hadrian's Wall, intended to shield Rome and Britain from what the Romans called Barbarians.
Peace walls in Northern Ireland still separate Catholic areas from Protestant ones.
Spanish territory in Morocco is fenced in.
A United Nations buffer zone stretches across the island of Cyprus.
The number of walls separating different parts of the world seems to be increasing.
Katrina formed on Wednesday, August 24th, 2005.
Here's the storm, as it moves on up.
It was just a tropical storm at first, off the coast of Florida, but the next day, it strengthened to a category one hurricane.