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They have remained ever since and are likely to be warmly received by their adopted home crowd when the Games begin. “Their previous treatment seemed to be subhuman,” the duo’s new coach, Geraldo Bernardes, told the Guardian newspaper this year. “Here, everyone supports them.” Misenga is now married to a Brazilian and has a one-year-old son. He will compete in the men’s 90 kg category with Mabika in the women’s 70 kg event. “I want to win a medal and inspire refugees from all over the world,” Misenga told Rio’s organizers as he prepared for the Games. “Afterwards, I want to stay in Rio. God has made this a magical place.” The official Olympic Refugee Team won’t be the only place you can find refugees competing at the Rio Games. explanationIran-born taekwondo fighter Raheleh Asemani, for example, was shortlisted for selection to the refugee team but has since been awarded citizenship and picked for Rio by her new home country of Belgium. She already has a European bronze medal with her new team. Another example is Tsegai Tewelde, who will run in the men’s marathon for Team GB. The 26-year-old sought political asylum in Britain eight years ago, having grown up in Eritrea.
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