Al-Jazeera reporter Peter Greste was freed from Egypt prison and deported on February 1.
After 400 days behind bars, Peter Greste landed safely in Cyprus, on his way to his native Australia.
Peter Greste will not rest until his colleagues are released from prison in Egypt, his family says.
He was arrested in 2013 and tried on charges that included spreading false news and aiding the Muslim Brotherhood.
Two al-Jazeera colleagues, Mohamed Fahmy and Baher Mohamed, remain jailed.
Mohamed Fahmy, who holds dual Egyptian and Canadian citizenship, may be freed after having his Egyptian nationality revoked, presidential sources said.
But there are still concerns about Baher Mohamed, an Egyptian who holds no dual nationality.
Peter Greste spoke about his concerns for his colleagues to his family after his release.
His father Juris Greste said that they felt very deeply for those left behind.
Andrew Greste also thanked all those who had supported his brother and worked for his release.
“We are small cogs in this massive campaign,” he said.
Australia’s Foreign Minister Julie Bishop said Peter Greste had told her in a telephone conversation that he was eager to return to his family in Brisbane.
“He was immensely relieved and he was desperate to come home to Australia and reunite with his family,” said Julie Bishop.
“From my discussion with him, he was very keen to be back on a beach and lying in the sun in Australia.”
The three journalists had been accused of collaborating with the banned Muslim Brotherhood after the overthrow of President Mohamed Morsi by the military in 2013.
All the defendants denied the charges against them and said their trial was a sham.
Mohamed Fahmy and Peter Greste were sentenced to seven years in prison and Baher Mohamed to 10. Their convictions were overturned on January 1, but the men remained in custody pending a retrial.
Peter Greste’s release on Sunday came after a long international campaign.
His family said that he would return to Australia when he felt ready.
His mother, Lois Greste, said she had been quietly dreaming about this moment.
The first hints of Peter Greste’s release came in November, when President Abdul Fattah al-Sisi said he was considering granting pardons to the two foreign al-Jazeera journalists.
He had earlier signed a decree on repatriating foreign prisoners.
Peter Greste’s release was eventually confirmed by a statement issued by the Egyptian interior ministry.
According to campaign group Reporters Without Borders, there are currently 165 journalists imprisoned around the world, in countries including China, Iran, Eritrea, Egypt, Uzbekistan and Russia.
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