reply to post by 12voltz
Well, first blush, looking at it as an airline pilot, here's my take:
The jet farthest west looks like a small commuter type (CRJ, for example) that has just crossed the threshold of Runway 10, about to touch down.
Farther down the runway is a turboprop (possibly another commuter-type) that has preceded, and is slowing to make that ninety-degree turnoff, to the
The large four-engine jet is merely waiting for its opportunity to taxi down to the end, and turn around to make its takeoff.
Note there is NO parallel taxiway adjacent to the runway. This is seen often in under-developed (aka "third world") nations.
(Having that military airplane holding ON the runway would never be an approved operation in most of the major airports of the world. Sometimes
standards are more lax, in places like Haiti, apparently).
Both the turboprop and small jet were likely instructed to make that "first turnoff" (that is the terminolgy, usually, in the USA....anything
similar would be clear to the pilots).
Here is the airport diagra, from Jeppesen:
Note the total runway length....that distance, to the first turnoff, is doable for both airplanes, and likely common for those who fly in
regularly....since it shortens the taxi time in to the terminal.
(Even if the commuter jet went past it a bit, he'd just make a 180 and taxi back to exit). He would certainly be able stop short of the BIG jet.
Still, that is a bad situation, and would be rejected by a US (or most other) airline pilots operating in there. We would rather wait, upon seeing
that, and not accept a landing clearance with another airplane occupying the runway at any point.