Saturday, April 10, 1999 Published at 01:42 GMT 02:42 UK
Refugees cross into Albania
Nato troops have been setting up camps in Macedonia
Click here for a map of refugee movements
The refugees - some 1,500 of them - were all reported to be inhabitants of one village, near the Kosovo capital Pristina.
The villagers said Serb police entered their community earlier on Friday, and told them to leave, according to OSCE officials.
Refugees still missing
Queues of refugees have also amassed on the Macedonian border which was deserted on Thursday.
A long line of cars can be seen stretching back several hundred metres at the crossing point.
Nato and international aid agencies are still trying to establish the fate of up to 200,000 Kosovo Albanians who have been unable to cross over the border into neighbouring countries.
Nato spokesman Jamie Shea said that between 150,000 and 200,000 refugees could be living without shelter in the woods and mountain slopes of Kosovo.
With the help of the UN refugee agency, the UNHCR, the alliance is trying to work out what had happened to a group of "car people" turned away from the province's border with Albania earlier this week.
The Macedonian border has seen strange and unpredictable movements of refugees in recent days.
At one point, a 30 kilometre queue of vehicles simply disappeared as the Yugoslav security forces told refugees to return to their homes.
Belgrade then stated that the border was open, but until now the roads have been deserted.
However, several Kosovar women could be seen on Friday waiting in the no-man's land after the Yugoslav border posts - raising doubts as to whether the Macedonian side is open.
Burnt out cars
The handful of refugees who have made it across the borders in the last two days have spoken of lines of abandoned and burned-out vehicles along the border roads inside Kosovo.
"There is no way for us to verify what has happened on the other side of the border, but the reports we are hearing is that some people were forcefully turned back.
"We don't know what is going on, and that is very worrying."
Ogata's camp tour
The UNHCR estimates that some 510,500 people have now actually left the province for neighbouring countries.
During her trip to Macedonia on Friday, Ms Ogata toured one of the largest refugee camps to have sprung up in the past week.
The UNHCR chief has made clear her disapproval of the Macedonian policy carried out in recent days of deporting refugees instead of sending them to the new camps set up by Nato.
She said the UNHCR would shortly take over the running of the relief camps established with Nato's help.