Skip to main content

tv   Ein Duft von Freiheit  Deutsche Welle  July 7, 2021 4:00am-4:46am CEST

4:00 am
as we take on the world, our orders were all of the stories that matter to us. the police and i we are here is actually on fire for mines. ah, this is d w nice and these are the top stories in football it's they have beach in spain in a penalty shoot out to secure this was at the you are 2020 final off of the mash and did 11. it lead it? sure. xena gold at the decisive penalty to send italy through. on wednesday, denmark faced england at wembley on the battle for the other final place.
4:01 am
me was european council president. charles michelle has visited the border between ballers and you remember lithuania, where record numbers of my friends have arrived in recent weeks. he says that verse is allowing migrants to cross the border to put pressure on the you. brussels accuses minks of using migraines as a political point. me, a number of countries have closed their confidence in northern afghanistan. the recent gains made by the taliban. germany close, it's constant in missouri. sharif turkey, and i've also reported because their doors, the instrument, religion group has over run most districts in the problem. this is dw news from berlin. you can find much more on a website, d, w dot com the, ah,
4:02 am
was the british government today propose they plan to fix what he calls a very broken asylum system. it calls for putting asylum seekers and off shore detention centers. those arriving by boat over the english channel, they could be arrested, a breaks, it promised, kept, and one that may be illegal, us lawmakers will tell you that their immigration system also needs major reforms. president biden used those exact words just last weekend, but unlike london, washington has no new plan on the table to fix the problem. the crisis at the border remains what it has been for a very long time, a crisis. i'm bring gulf and berlin. this is the day the me curious if you have to leave everything you know, go to another place no matter where it is. freedom is indeed the big pit. i'm so
4:03 am
excited about being an american citizen. i want to thank you for choosing nice. let me necessarily thank you for choosing the united states of america. thank you. thank you so much. and so now, believe in america is worthy of your aspirations. they accept this country, have democracy and freedom. immigration has always been essential to america. also coming up, it has been almost a year since that massive explosion devastated much of the liberties capital b route. it sent the country into a political, social, and economic depression. the likes of which the world has rarely seen in the past 200 years. but saying that ever these people committed to pay such a high price, although i believe people supposed to die outside hospitals,
4:04 am
while we wait to hold the corrupt, accountable p, o to our viewers on p b. s. in the united states, into all of you around the world, welcome, we begin the day with boarders and those who want to cross them and those who want to guard them. today, the u. k. government proposed a plan that would criminalize attempts to reach the u. k. illegally, it would expand the scope of border forces to make arrests, and also place asylum seekers in offshore detention centers. all of this apparently modeled on the existing systems in denmark and australia. critic say the plan would violate international law, protecting refugees. any plan calling for asylum seekers to be kicked out of the country would violate a un refugee convention signed by countries including the u. k. now the u. k and the united states share huge immigration challenges. one of the greatest is how to allow people to arrive at the border and legally apply for asylum or start the path
4:05 am
to citizenship. for decades, the u. s. congress has tried and failed to reform the countries immigration policies. the problem at the border is getting worse, but that has not diminished the hopes or the numbers of people who want to become citizens of the united states. the w curling troy picks up that part of the story. who's he? can you see where the house and new americans have been welcomed all over the country within the last week and they have been waiting for at least 5 years for this very moment to happen. this celebration place among her none. the home of the 1st us president, george washington, russia, sudan, 39 people from 32 different countries are now american. your for agree master will be us army, his 2019. he's waited for 5 years to become an american citizen. feeder
4:06 am
. i always see that freedom judging from where i come from. so where i am right now is a big difference when it comes to freedom, come to respect for human life and comes through human rights and all of this things. things that are anywhere outside america. but in america, something we enjoy in abundance. so freedom is indeed the big thing that i'm so excited about being an american citizen who was born in vietnam on a communist country. yet i used to be a communist party member. and i renounce it. so i joined this country and us, they accept me, this country have democracy and freedom. my thought mohammed arrived 6 years ago with her family from sudan. i am wait
4:07 am
a long time will come in here. thank you. thank you so much, pam. so have the now the number of not realizations has little to do with the sitting president has always been that high. it only went down last year because of cove. it yoseph sour tells every year to come back to your nation of immigrants, and we are stronger as a country, as you, when you bring in a diverse and inclusive crowd from depth, from different countries and cultures. and it just makes us better as a country. and i via the united states was billed 245 years or 2. well, catalina moore joins me now from washington. good evening to you, kara lina, that was a powerful piece there that you put together. and you know, we just celebrate the 4th of july independence day holiday in the us. it's america's birthday. for the 400000000 people who are us citizens. was it
4:08 am
a birthday party that everyone felt invited to well branch. so many things in this country also the 4th of july was quite a divided holiday. many people had barbecues, of course, and we're celebrating not just the 4th of july, but the evening of the coverage restrictions. actually, it seems as if the pandemic is over here in the united states because we saw a large gatherings all around the country. and of course, the traditional fireworks toto in washington, d. c. president by the on the 1st lady dill, by and watched the fireworks from their balcony and had a huge dinner at the white house. but then brand. we also learned today that more than 180 people were killed in shootings across the us over the 4th of july holiday weekend. and this is the data published by the gun violence archive in total. there were more than 540 shootings over the holiday weekend in chicago,
4:09 am
and texas in virginia and ohio. the shootings happened in large gatherings drunk people. and of course, the fact that it's easy to access guns in certain parts of this country. those new americans in your story, the naturalized citizens, do they have a picture of their new homeland that varies fundamentally from the image. those born in the united states seem to share while the ones we talk to compare it to their own country of origin, we just saw in the report vietnam's food on nigeria. and comparing this countries to the us, they are short. they would feel a sense of freedom in the united states because of their country has been riddle away with corruption and crime. i don't think the perception of the united states varies that much between the new citizens and, and the ones we were talking to. and the ones who were born here in the us this
4:10 am
brings of course to immigration reform, or the lack thereof. congress is tried for decades to fix the problems. it's failed every time president by and he called her immigration reform last week into the white house. but it is not on the horizon. why is that? i've been so many issues, friends and reforms. president biden is trying to initiate the main hospital for him. is the republican majority in congress, the democrats only have a race or a majority in both chambers of congress and legislative measures like like immigration reform, for example, can only be passed by 2 thirds off the vote in the upper house. this means 60 votes in the senate, and this means, of course, that democrats have to lobby a lot and convince at least 10 republican senators to vote for a proposal that comes from the democratic part from the democratic party. and at the end, this can only happen if both sides agree to compromise, as we have seen,
4:11 am
for example, during the infrastructure, the base, if they are also going to agree on an immigration reform, a south for by them would have to give up. for example, some aspects that republicans will not accept like the path to as it isn't shaped for almost 11000000 undocumented immigrants. you know, every nation has a right to defend its borders and it has the right to control who enters and leaves the country. and that's the fundamental right of a sovereign nation. is that given enough attention in the discussion about the immigration crisis at the border with mexico? that's a very interesting question. brandon, this is actually one of the main arguments from the republican side. of course, every country has that rights about. the truth is that everything is also connected to political boundaries are not real boundaries, as we know. and this is perhaps something we can really learn from the pandemic. the virus will not stop at the u. s. boundary for example, it will just trespass every control. and what i want to point out with this is that
4:12 am
the immigration problem is very complex. yes, the u. s. has the right to control it's border, but it also has a duty to help people. and this is what initially, a president biden meant by talking about a more humane immigration policy. this is also what i'm going to america in germany promised in the year 2015. and indeed, these countries also can help to tackle the root causes. in this case, the drug trafficking, for example, is destroying democracies like the one on door us. and the main market for these drugs are here in the united states and in europe as well. so these countries are not completely disconnected from the reasons not are forcing people to flee before we've been on time. i want to ask you those naturalized american citizens in your report. they came to the united states and became citizens the legal way, if you will, do they feel that their years of, of patients and that they are stamina for all of the bureaucracy today? do they feel like that that is adequately acknowledged by the public?
4:13 am
well i have the feeling that they don't really care about that they knew it wouldn't be a nice, nice, easy, and nice path to go. and in order to get the us citizenship and they were just celebrating that, they are now american citizens. they didn't really have a problem with people knowing how difficult the past was and they were just proud, really proud and happy to be part of the country now. yeah, it was very, very good for the. so if you will to hear what they were were saying curling it's more important tonight from washington. kimberly and thinking the well now more on the british government's plan to move asylum seekers to detention centers and arrest those you enter the country illegally. number 10 downing street says new legislation is necessary and it points to the growing numbers of asylum seekers arriving in the u. k. by boat. now that's despite
4:14 am
a drop in the overall number of asylum seekers. here's how home secretary pretty patel. described the plan earlier this year. people are coming to the united kingdom, illegally thing smoke on the line for the rest. would be awful. parents genies coming from say, countries just from italy, germany, belgium, people should be claimed. they saw them in both countries with baffling prosecution . i'm not coming to the united kingdom. so it's imperative that all the countries in other countries lose a step and work with us to create a safe and into main trade where individuals are being smuggled. that being the still a places where their lives that they put at risk, and that being subject to all sorts of restful behaviors. 5 people smarter this well, not to be not my next guest is michelle paste. she's an associate fellow at the your program at the british thinktank chatham house. she's also a professor of global studies in denmark,
4:15 am
and that is where she joins me tonight. it's good to have you on the program. the overall figures of asylum seekers in the u. k. is pretty low compared to other countries at just a few 1000 a year. is this new law? is it needed or is this about keeping a breaks? it promise? well, it's very difficult to understand the government's strategy. the question we can ask is, today really thing that these proposals would work, or is this all about getting some short term publicity and who would be blamed if it doesn't work? and as we know pretty, pretty already on the fire from the hard right over her failure to stop the close challenge votes. and if she's unable to offer an effective of show processing system, then she will be left looking pretty weak. so if we look at the lloyd says that it was just announced to then published today,
4:16 am
ela. so this is actually already know. so it doesn't actually very new at all. and the sections in the bill that i knew i likely to lead to a lot of uncertainty and to geisha. and so there will be a lot of work for lawyers. very bad news for asylum seekers, but also for the public church. you talk about the new parts of this legislation and you're referring to these detention centers off short attention centers for asylum seekers. but i understand these are modeled on existing systems in denmark and australia. so is this proposed legislation? is it in compliance with international law? no, from a purely legal position. any policy that involves the expulsion of genuine asylum seekers will clearly violates the united nations 1951 refugee convention which britain is. of course the signatory of so is it that is it that white and white
4:17 am
the can they not say that these detention centers are offshore but still within the jurisdiction of the u. k. which means they haven't kicked out the asylum seekers? well, the question is, if the detention center does come up and there isn't, i mean the, the danish memorandum understanding which we wonder from the runs and government's point of view. there is no agreement with mark about this processing. so the question remains, even if these of show centers are set up under which legislation will these claims beheld. so who into the service of denmark under which law, with these processes be conducted and to be answered. well, let me ask you, you're in denmark, does this, does the system work in denmark and can you see it working for the u. k?
4:18 am
it is, it is not a system that is working in the market is still just a member and of understanding. and as i said, there is no such agreement between denmark and one day, yet just simply amount of understanding. and one's in foreign policy just issued a statement a few days ago to stipulate that there's no such agreements with denmark to actually set up an auction. and serving the iran the took to process these, assign them applications. so i think from a very legal point of view, these are very questionable, proposes and statements that are being made. not just by, of course, the danish government or other government seeking to emulate the danish statement, not least austria as well. so sorry. and i was just going to ask you, we heard pretty but tell calling on european union countries to step up and work with the u. k. but isn't it the case that prior to breaks it, the u. k. had an agreement with you countries or returning migrant, which became defunct when the u. k. left the you that's
4:19 am
correct. so under the dublin 3 regulation which establishes which you repeat, nation is responsible for examining the final request. of course, do you pay was part of that before breaks it, but now this no longer in the u. k. so any ideas that are outlined in this new bill and there have been similar ideas that have been put forward by previous u. k. governments. they have been purely rejected on legal, ethical, operational, financial, and foreign policy grounds. so i think this protest proposal will most probably need the same faith. now, the british government repeatedly talks about taking back control of its borders. does it have more or less control? since leaving the well, once we have seen since the 23rd of june referendum is that of
4:20 am
course, it's 5 years since and now officially do pay is all tied to you and most not subject to its truth. however, i shouldn't deposed rex that u. k. u relationship is still very much work in progress as we have seen on the issue of no denial and for instance. so i would see that the role between written and, and your will still re john over the terms of that relationship. and what we have seen since january 2021 is the u. k. implementing what they call a new immigration policy. we're just seeing that the result of this is that in several sectors that have been report of labor shortages, not least in the of the tell him to factor. so i don't think that this bill will address the huge backlog of asylum application applications and claims that have been made to the u. k. and refugees will not stop coming to seek refuge in safe
4:21 am
country. is a very good point to make michelle pace from the british, the take chatham house, because we appreciate your time in your insights tonight. it's good to have you to help put this into context for us. thank you. us the, the caretaker prime minister of lebanon says that his country is on the brink of collapse fun. diaz is appealing to foreign donors to release a money saying, suffering, and the country is reaching tragic proportions. the value of the liberties currency has dropped by 990 percent during the current crisis, and there are shortages of almost all basics. the world bank describes the economic crisis is one of the worst seen in the world since the 18 fifty's lebanon has been without a formal government for 11 months. a huge hurdle to help. because donors have made release the aden funds to the government in beirut, conditional on the formation of a government. and i will ask you to,
4:22 am
i appeal through you to the king's princes, presidents and leaders of brotherly and friendly countries. and i call upon the united nations and all international bodies, international community and global public opinion, to help save these from death and prevent the demise of 11 on the look. when i'm out, lebanon is a few days away from social explosion. delivered ease of facing this dark fate alone will look many yawn us. your horn? i was the home had m a c muslim. alright, let's go now to our correspondent basel already he joins me from the liberties capital b, root good evening to you while. so what does the, the, the prime minister when he says it were a few days from social explosion? what does that actually mean? it means a lot. in fact, especially when we talk about the facts on the ground, we see that that is shortage in substances. main substances, goods, there is cues,
4:23 am
many gas stations, the hospital asking for these is for the generators, the generators. some people are afraid that the next day they want to know how much the currency and look at currency will be against if the dollars, as you mentioned before, the, the 99 percent or 99 percent of its value lost against the us. the others, according to the central bank governors, 74 percent of the economy is to the right based on the others. so when we talk about touch crisis, that means more than 74 percent of the economy. and if it uses completely destroyed, i mean, he's also warning that the health care system could also collapse. i mean, what are you hearing there on the ground to meet people? people get sick and need to go to the doctor or the emergency room. is that still possible? yeah, because it is possible right now, but the hospitals,
4:24 am
doctors shopping load asking the government to act rapidly. they, they, they, they are talking about shortage in medical supplies. as i mentioned before, the hospitals are afraid that the diesel or that is essential for the generative sensor that has power got more than 18 hours per day result the they, they count on the private generators which, which means that they need these are, these is not or not, we can hold it easily in the market. they go to the black market, which is better, and very high prices. so they, they asked the government to act quickly if they lost the least generated. that means the people and the patient will lose their lives in the main, the, in the in bus of the world sees this. and, you know, everyone asked why can't the political parties and lebanon get their act together and agree on forming a government. this is the most hardest,
4:25 am
the most sophisticated question and lebanon. why they can, everybody is asking why they can let me give you a small, brief abram. we are talking about the use of political quarter. we're talking about political corruption. multiple isn't everything related to these political rulers, it's based on corruption or most of it, they want to go to the situations, i mean constitution institutions and live in and all the one, whenever they hired, lead. this is based on their secretariat and political influence. everything is related to the political parties. so right now they're talking about for to minister who's going to appoint these 2 ministers. the are the whole country is falling apart. it's a state. now they are having a debate about who's going to me out of $24.00. it's totally crazy. nobody can believe them. what, what,
4:26 am
what we believe that it's more the own interest. and that's what the foreign minister european foreign ministers at the american and us talk about that these, these politicians are seeking for their own personal interest instead of the, the newspaper. and that is the biggest tragedy in all of this. for sure. we've got about one minutes. now let me ask you what, what tipped 11 on the into this depression was it the cobra, 1900 crisis? is it last year's explosion in the port in bay root? and how close would you say is lebanon now to becoming a failed state? it is on the edge. it's not because of the metal explosion lost here, or because of the carbon 1900 a couple of years ago. as i said, again, it's because of 30 years of corruption when we talk about corruption, which we will talk about, many branches come out of it, social economy, financial,
4:27 am
political, everything related to the scholar option. so basically, all many experts and officials, they were talking they, they said that they could do it concerned that lebanon was each such safe, many years ago. and they asked many, many times again. and again, the rulers, political leaders to change to, to do some reforms. and by the way, this was the international committee asking for, for basically, for reform on to now the fresh initiative is about log into launched a year ago about a month ago when we didn't witness a single reform. yes, it's for the w buckle of really with the leaves tonight. the tragic developments there in beirut. bustle, thank you. thank you. well, the day is almost done. the conversation continues online. your plan is on twitter either at the w news. you can follow me at brent golf tv and remember whatever happens between now and then, tomorrow is another day. we'll see you then if ah,
4:28 am
the me, the ah, there is a baby boom in the contact step. and then the psych angelos were critically endangered after falling victim to mysterious epidemic. and while the population is recovering,
4:29 am
this species is still endangered. 3000, next on double years ago, africa in more ways than water decades of inaction had blood in water infrastructure and ruined water that goes underneath the sodium big direct to come out. it goes immediately to the democratic republic of congo, tributaries, eco, 60 minutes on w. o. the little guys that it's a 77 percent. the platform is issues and share ideas.
4:30 am
you know, we are not afraid to capture and have the african relation is we don't people clearly have the solutions that do job 77 percent. now every 10 on the w the the welcome to the label 3000. in 2015, i must die off, nearly wiped out the side of life. in catholics we find out how they're doing today . the columbia is copy farmer's face the future
4:31 am
as temperatures rise even at high altitude. but 1st, we had to the arctic ghost town of buckley, where residents are pending that hopes on brushes, new palms for its polar region. in 2007, russia planted a flag full 1000 meters deep on the north pole. to stake, claim to the arctic. as the ice melts, competition for the regions precious resources is heating up by 2035. russia plans to invest millions and infrastructure in the arctic ocean. one key component is an increased military presence to defend rushing interests. in case of complex, as russia's operations have jarred with other arctic nation like canada, norway, the most of the only icebreakers can get through the arctic ocean of russia. ah, the melting ice has been opened up the northeast passage between the north atlantic
4:32 am
and pacific all year round ships to transport russian oil and gas straight across the arctic ocean. i don't put unity for the northern russian regions to flourish. for the dying city or bucking tough, it could mean salvation. the thrilling emptiness in areas and no mention tone as lie abandoned every year around 2000 people, leave town in the arctic. but it's hardy, it's because still has a lot to do. she opened to beauty salon here in her hometown, 9 years ago. around a dozen customers come to her every day. she hopes that sullen can give them a moment's break from the harsh reality of daily life. you're going to chicago for my, my opinion, the women involved more beautiful than anywhere else. you talk more guessing. she's
4:33 am
not many women on the planet and live in such a harsh northern calling. it is we days before. she knows all too well how hard life is here. by the time lies north of the arctic circle, 180 kilometer from the arctic ocean. in the winter minus 35 degrees celsius is quite normal, even in the summer it can suddenly stop snowing. laquita is a mona town. the entire city is dependent on one industry cold. but the regional government says the deposits will be exhausted by 2037. their minds all around the city, but only for the rich, 13 is still in use. since the soviet era, more than 60 percent of the population has left walker. tom deal shamal. there are many people left and hardly any jobs we plan to leave to see. so you can see how
4:34 am
many of the houses are in terrible condition. you're saying that they will trust and everything's just going through who just know to go from the it san their schools and kindergarten are closing something to go for the vicious cycle. social institutions like schools are being close because people are moving away and because they close, even more people leave. visual board. officials are trying to regulate the number of people leaving, but a struggling to keep up. there are more than 14000 names on the official waiting list for resettlement to another region. that's almost a 3rd of the remaining residence. be empty. apartments in the suburbs have become a problem for the cities. government entire districts have had to close. it is a lot of people get relocated and move away and some, some apartment buildings only have 2 or 3 families left, but the central heating and sewer system will have to run for the whole building. so the city is paying for the empty apartment, its a big problem, you follow the aqua child. soviet era monuments pay homage to the
4:35 am
minus more coal for the mother land. it says here, but the demand for that coal is falling, especially in europe. now russia has a strategy for the arctic that could offer a glimmer of hope for residence here, even though it's disputed internationally. russia wants to stop people leaving by investing an infrastructure, particularly for the extraction of natural resources like gas and oil. they've even factored in climate change. the warming of the arctic could open up new transport routes. barker talk would become a dry port, including for coal, with a railway line for the application. the region is counting on this, on vicious, even though currently it only exists on paper steven a month instead of russia using traditional export route to the west and south of the country. our northern regions could be linked to the northern sea route and the arctic. you know, we hope that as a result we can be connected to the global logistics networks again. yes. and
4:36 am
that's grown and ideas the natalia sickle. it's fun as well. she's investing in her business beauty salon will move to a new building. soon, the renovations are in full swing, but she says she too might turn her back on her home town. one day, her son is about to graduate sickle dreams of buying a salon in moscow. she says there's no guarantee the government projects in the optic will work out before the teacher difficult to say anything about the project for now because it's all just getting stone. could we really want a breath of fresh air here, something new. and that was more than maybe the idea of moving wouldn't be such a burning issue for people anymore. but most people are no longer willing to wait. those who can a choosing to leave fucker tar rather than betting on a future in the russian outtake from
4:37 am
me is a blue planet, around 70 percent of suffolk is covered in water. climate change is quoting temperature to rise. the sea has too much of this excess heat so far, which has helped to us that the increase. but now see temperatures are rising significantly and with that sea levels escalation, melting, and the warm water is expanding. since the year 1900 sea levels have risen by around 20 centimeters, but about half the stop since 1993. if the trend continues, levels could rise by another one meter 10 by the end of this century. in our unseen series this, we had to thailand, capital bon call, why water has already become a real danger i leave before the flood happened area. my daughter was only 2 years old.
4:38 am
the water can sneak like him on his desk and starts getting weaker and weaker and everywhere in 15 years, almost often it's going to be under water. sea level is rising, 5 millimeters a year and inbound call. they also have the problem also land subsidence. 12 centimeters a year. so it's a t t that just one meter above the home. so we need to be very adaptive if people had know in advance because the
4:39 am
parent back home is a city of water and we have water in their action. and from the pouring rain from see the phones, he's the know flooding from the non this is my home is actually trying to use my profession. the truth that i have as a landscape architect to tackle climate change in my city. a lot of damage happened because we didn't know and suddenly the water is attacked when the water doesn't have the area to stay. so it stay on the road, then the house of people millions of people, type people and i are homeless. this place actually want all the way
4:40 am
that i have my parents that i have to carry, and i have to taking care when the child, the host, it take me, we need to increase permeable, so says try to claim to vegetation. so face, when the water goes through the surface and can be reuse, everybody can help or slow down the discharge to the cd. you need to increase as much as you can decrease area not be popped in space. so conway into with patients. so we have 700 temples in the city is to convert back into green area is a lot. and i think though it should have knowledge for some
4:41 am
whole every year to fly comes you know i'm, i'm building my house right now. i spend a lot of money to building my house. i'm always thinking, you know, okay. one day i was thinking to be under the be anyway, and some people say going to happen in really still in it next to me. i think risk people already by land in a mountain for people. it's really difficult for them to move. you know, the whole life, their job that the family there many
4:42 am
around is not actually designed to tackle this problem or does change. so i just feel that area development, that's the design architecture of every house. every buildings have to explain all the other families how it's actually the biggest move top in asia. we actually have the requirement to have a beauty, be inclined to whole path student architecture. and then use to some of that to be part of the car. by choosing it, we call like a we got some rain. so normally we're not flown in the pipeline on the road. it's actually going to fly in the park and we have, we saw a rainwater tank. can keep the water. ah,
4:43 am
we actually have my do a leave. i like the way the supplies are way off buying things or who issues to work with. my baby. maybe it helps, only one can not be effective, but we have millions of people here. it's my base who can help me this is probably how coffee was made a 1000 years ago, but a lot was changed since then. today, coffee is a global commodity, and it's grown in many countries across the world. around a 175000000 bags were produced in 2020 each weighing 60 kilograms. the coffee is also at the mercy of climate change in colombia, the 3rd largest coffee,
4:44 am
growing nation after brazil and vietnam, thomas faring for that future. ah, she's just set off on her round through her coffee plantation, but clara largo is already feeling anxious. are the coffee cherry still healthy, or have they been attacked by the cursing beetles? when they come to not be called climate change is feeling the spread of the coffee board beetle. me? you know, if you don't check the cherries all the time, they'll bore into the fruit and everything. you look on the whole lago family trudges along the steep slope after heavy rainfall. the path is slippery and indeed there are beatles everywhere. they might not. okay. the problem is these critters, they've invaded the area and destroyed the entire bean. look, it's eaten away the centre,
4:45 am
long. it's heartbreaking for the farmers once again. years harvest is mediocre. at best. coffee plans are sensitive. they need a mild climate between 18 and 21 degrees celsius, combined with moderate rainfall. but as the earth warms the weather, patterns here are less predictable. nobody has none of the ruined. we're going under because we don't earn enough money to buy food. and we don't have enough to pay our kids wages. he was here at an altitude of 1300 meters. logos, coffee trees are dining after 3 unusually hot summers in a row. there is nothing left but barren branches. it makes you sand. dan, don't you see how the plants are drying up, even when they're water, they don't survive 7 years ago, the family took out a loan in order to cultivate coffee. but because of the heat, not
4:46 am
a single bean group, all they have to show for their effort is debt. these small holder.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on