EU refugee crisis: World mourns Syrian toddler Aylan as hundreds enter Budapest railway station
Baroness Warsi has urged the UK to "share the burden" and take more refugees.
We have to be prepared to share the burden. This is not about having an open door policy, this is about having quite a specific responsive policy in the areas for example that we have expertise [in].
"Unaccompanied minors, women fleeing from sexual violence, for example territories held by Isis.
"These are areas upon which we have both expertise and an international reputation and I think Britain has always been a generous, open, welcoming country and we must not allow a political climate of today to step away from that proud tradition."
In the Ottawa citizen, Abdullah, father to Aylan, has told his family his wish is to return to Kobane with his dead wife and children to bury.
The website reports that he also said he wish was to "be buried alongside them".
Hello and welcome to the Telegraph's live coverage of the refugee crisis in Europe.
Today has begun as dramatically as yesterday ended when the harrowing image of a dead child named as Aylan Kurdi, fleeing with his family from Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, was published online in international newspapers as well as the Telegraph.
But with a picture, there is more than just the crisis in Europe that is depicted. Aylan Kurdi also has a story relating to the tragic events in the Middle East.
The three-year-old, whose brother Galip Kurdi, 5, also died, was fleeing Isil attacks in Kobane with his mother, Rehan, and father Abdullah. Sadly his mother also died. The father survived and has reportedly said he will go back to Kobane to bury his children and wife.
It has also been reported that Canada rejected refugee applications from the family. Teema Kurdi, a hairdresser in Vancouver who has lived there for more than 20 years, told Ottawa Citizen that the family had made "a 'G5' privately sponsored refugee application".
The website reports that this was rejected by citizenship and immigration earlier this year in June, because of "complexities involved in refugee applications from Turkey".
This is because the UN does not register Syrian Kurdish refugees in Turkey as refugees, the website said, and the Turkish state does not give the refugees exit visas.
“I was trying to sponsor them, and I have my friends and my neighbours who helped me with the bank deposits, but we couldn’t get them out, and that is why they went in the boat. I was even paying rent for them in Turkey, but it is horrible the way they treat Syrians there,” Teema said.
But the Telegraph has also got images (above and below) of the children in happier moments, full of life and hope.
And what's happening in Hungary?
Right now, James Badcock in Budapest at Keleti station says police have left the main railway station and refugees and migrants have entered the station after a 48-hour standoff.
Refugees were forced to sleep outside for two nights after Hungarian authorities said only those with EU visas could take international trains.
AFP reports this morning that hundreds tried to get on board a train, "pushing, shoving and fighting with each other to get on".