Beyond the legal and moral quandaries raised by the deportations of Eritrean and Sudanese asylum-seekers from Israel to Rwanda and Uganda, they also bring to light other issues that arise when viewing them through a focus on the African continent and its countries. It's extremely problematic to assume that an African from one country won't have trouble living in another African country. This assumption is based on the common ignorant and even racist perception of the African continent as a single, large, uniform "country"
Anyone who has visited the home of Eritreans at some point or another found them watching a wedding video. Weddings are extremely significant social events in Eritrean society. Due to the inability to receive days off from the national service in Eritrea and the scattering of Eritreans across the globe in search of refuge, Eritreans spend a great deal of effort and money on holding weddings and filming them for the distant friends and relatives.
Over the last decade, thousands of unaccompanied minors entered Israel through the border with Egypt. Most of them arrived from Eritrea after fleeing the national service in the dictatorship, which is open-ended and is akin to slavery. In Israel, the youngsters receive legal representation from the state to facilitate their release and are taken in by boarding schools. Some of the minors, however, end up with guardians who are not adept to deal with them and suffer exploitation and neglect.
The coalition agreement between the Kulanu Party and Likud includes a commitment to bring migrant to work in construction in Israel, as part of an effort to lower the cost of housing. Among other things, the agreement states that foreign contractors will be allowed to bring migrant workers into Israel. It's hard to understate the grave implications of the coalition deal in this aspect. In the few periods such employment was allowed in Israel in the past, the result was egregious violations in labor rights, which amounted to human trafficking.