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tv   Liebe und Sex in Russland  Deutsche Welle  December 24, 2021 4:15am-5:01am CET

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time to celebrate christmas. while santa claus has visited rio's village cra, 0 for villa to greet children and distribute food st. arrived by helicopter, for the event posted by an india called cooper, a grass roots organization created by young for valid dwellers to promote development. cooper has been working in brazil for villas for over 20 years and wanted to present a more socially representative santa. this year is played by a black man. food distribution drive takes place throughout brazil, and the final days before christmas. nearly 400000 food aid packages are being handed out to families in need. you're watching the w news coming up are covered special looking at why vaccines aren't universally available. don't forget, you need the latest on our website. that's d w dot com. thanks for joining us.
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to fight against the corona virus pandemic. how has the rate of infection been developing? what are the latest research, se, information and context? the corona virus off day, only 19 special net, auntie w green. do you feel worried about the planet we to i'm neil, host of the on the grievance on cost. and to me, it's clear. we need to change the solutions or out the join me for a deep dive into the green transformation for me to do full of them with
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ah, the corona virus pandemic has also become an inequality pandemic. never before have we seen such a single tanius increase and the gulf between the haves and the have nots around the world. the virus has exposed fet off and increased existing inequalities of wealth, gender, and race. hundreds of millions of people are being forced into poverty. while the richest, both individuals and corporations are getting even richer thanks to soaring stock prices. the crisis has exposed the inability of our deeply unequal economy to work for all. at the same time, it's revealed the vital importance of government action to protect our health and livelihoods. this is your coven 19 update? i'm chelsea delaney, in berlin. no part and the world has been untouched by covert 19. but the effects have not been evenly shared. the world's poorest had been hit,
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especially hard by lockdown school closures and disruptions to health care is next . report. take this to the suburbs of calcutta, india, where internet poverty has worse than throughout the pandemic for 20 years to buy as folk has been working with the 8 organization german doctors in the suburbs of calcutta. he saved countless lives during that time, but now covered 19 has made life here even tougher than it already was. masks and disinfectant, too costly for most. and it's virtually impossible to stick to. corona, virus health regulations. jamini and inner city should get those in, in the inner city areas where we work at 2000 and the family of 710 square meters of living space, etc. and that means the already have to sleep on bunks and then shift the 1000. if on top of that we say now please keep your distance from each other. it would almost be cynical to demand something like that fossil sunni. so it asses on to
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bias, fogged knows how tough life can be for people. here in 2020 india's economic growth dropped by 23 percent. the corona virus lockdown had disastrous effects and overwhelming majority of the population a day laborers. according to a study by action, aid, 80 percent lost their employment as a result of the pandemic. here lockdown means starvation. the situation is not that different in many latin american and african countries. in early 2021, the international aid organization oxfam published a study called the in the quality virus. it showed that since march 2020, the number of people living in poverty has risen from 200000000 to 500000000. on top of this, 621-2000 people die each day from starvation. less
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english. this isn't feeling. and i'd say at the end of the day, how many governments in the global south have been forced to make some very difficult decisions. unlocked ons that because of the non effects of lock downs are far more serious for people. there's more than we in the global north can really imagine in go by an ordinary foster. additionally, any improvements made to providing access to education for children have been negated by efforts to curb the pandemic. according to unesco, more than 880000000 children worldwide have suffered educational disruptions as a result of partial or full school closures. buildings, dance, and education is the key factor when it comes to helping people escape poverty. and we now see that as a result of the pandemic, as many as 33000000 school age children are not returning to education. researches like debt left molar man from the university of bon have been collecting data on
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corona virus regulations in africa. fact is, africa is young. people over $65.00 who at the most at risk age group make up just 4 percent of the population there. that's in contrast to 20 to 25 percent in the global north for didn't want to solve. this raises the question as to whether the tough corona virus regulations may end up having far more serious consequences than the pandemic itself. as the pending museum during the pandemic, agriculture and trade have suffered prices for staple foods have more than tripled . farmers were not allowed to sell their goods at markets. rural medical staff were recalled to the cities. one, no, but all that strong. aust, i'm one obligation from a project i'm involved in in ethiopia. he says that the government's actions have resulted in a disruption of relationships on 2 levels and in isn't 1st of all between rural
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communities and neighboring small towns and large cities and the capital of this size. and secondly, till to a certain extent, between the rural population and state institutions. on former german development minister, gout mila, has said, quote, far more people will die from the consequences of the lock downs. then from the virus itself, we talked to murphy, a flocked spot, former parliamentary state secretary to the federal minister of economic cooperation and development. we asked her, what long term damage could come about? from the pandemic restrictions, equality, i showed napoleon, the worst consequence of the pandemic has clearly been hunger, asked as tailor those and i formal jobs, don't mollify for government relief, spend on top, nor do they have health insurance official come yet the 2nd direct impact is not only by effects on health from the current of virus dissolved don't, but rather the interruption to wider vaccination distribution of all kinds. johnson
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pos, for example, in vaccination programs against measles, yellow fever in whipping car mazda get feedback. inquiry was on the african continent alone, experts are predicting an additional $400000.00 deaths due to malaria and h r i v. along with another half a 1000000 deaths from tuberculosis. although these numbers are very high, few people were paying attention to the problem of tuberculosis. the same thing is happening in india, where all the focus is on covet 19. as the youngest hung up here, when i started 20 years ago, around 500000 futilely here, died frontier berkey los is on indian booklet rosa as is it that has the slightly improved lot. it's now about 350000 or 400000 people die from an annual yacht and indian long to work with. all these figures are on the rise again,
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and yet they are really reported on one side effect of the global fight against covered 19 has been that the overall global health situation is deteriorating. tourism has also largely collapsed world wide. 25 african countries are on the verge of national bankruptcy. germany's foreign development minister called for a 50000000000 euro stabilization program, made up of european loans and emergency aid aid organizations like oxfam, a calling for an internationally financed global social security fund. time is of the essence is also near get it. we need more money and the more people to commit to fighting both the immediate and long term consequences of the pandemic of ignorance. otherwise they will come back to haunt us. that is of once we did select that, because the worst the situation gets, the more people will try to flee poverty and disease leading to more migration
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without much needed aid. the global south may be sit back decades in its development. but right now, industrialized nations are busy with their own crises, that inequality virus will likely cause long term damage around the world. now it's time for you to ask us to answer shares of your question for our science correspondent derek williams. oh my, are vaccines still not universally available? many of the experts i've read tend to talk about 2 different aspects of this issue of the 1st is vaccine shortages, which are caused by factors rooted, mostly in logistics. for instance, i'm the fact that production of any medical product is going to be limited by bottlenecks in upstream feed stocks of the ingredients that go into it. and it
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simply takes time to ramp up the entire production chain of these highly specialized vaccines to the kinds of scales that we need to fight a global pandemic on the challenges surrounding vaccine transport and distribution also contribute to shortages, but at least the vaccine shortage problem is theoretically solvable, right? i mean, we just have to get production up to speed and we're doing that. but the same can't be said for other factors that have gotten in the way of universal availability. they're what the experts mean when they talk about vaccine inequities on the program that was supposed to prevent them. the kovacs initiative has struggled from the beginning to meet distribution targets for poorer countries. not only because the logistics are hard, but because wealthier countries quickly snapped up nearly all of the available
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stocks for their own populations. according to the w h o. vaccine manufacturers are currently churning out around one and a half 1000000000 doses of vaccine every month. so the issue has now become a lot less about shortages and a lot more about ongoing lopsided allocation. and that's continuing, even though we know that the fastest way to end a pandemic is to make vaccines universally available. how scientists are still learning about the i'm a con variant of the corona virus, but already there is evidence that it may be evading as existing vaccines. also worrying, research indicating that important therapeutics called monoclonal antibodies might
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work poorly or not at all against the new variant. mono clonal anti bodies which are produced in bio react us mimic the naturally occurring antibodies made in the body. often infection with sas cove to if given to patients whether they are still in the early days of the disease, they can help mitigate the cause of cov 19 and prevent it from progressing to a more severe stage. at least with early a very. and they did, but the latest results conclude that in the case of omi crohn, 2 of the 3 mono clonal antibody treatments regularly used in the u. s. those manufactured by fama giant eli lilly biotech summary generally, would not help prevent serious illness in leapt tests on cells, only the monoclonal antibody therapy made by black. so smith klein continue to have a significant impact on, on a crohn's replication. thanks for watching to
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own or not to own. what about a sharing economy instead of a change in thinking is changing the economy to create something new with the economics magazine, labor in germany, connect on dw, ah, then to talk to only old man from the far noise. audi christmas eve, he brings presence to children all over the world. really a closer look at his life. tell us a different story. this is latrice story of santa claus. ah. in
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45 minutes on de delivery. ah. the landscape. a reflection of a turbulent history. the cities, the mosaic of different people and languages o e. ron's mountains reveal unparalleled beauty. that is well yeah. i saw the scenery is magnificent particularly warm in our yes, my assumption ah, a special look at a special country. iran from above starts december 27th on d, w.
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ah, ah, not everything is what it seems. just take these grapes a sweet treat. what's so bad about that? but have you ever thought about what goes into producing them? what sprayed on them, where the workers are treated well in the supply chain or even how much the production of transport of your food could contribute to climate change. so is it possible to eat without a guilty conscience? farm to fork, greening or food? that's our topic today on made. even the sweetest treat can leave a bitter taste in the mouth when making it involves child labor. for the 1st time in 20 years, the number of child labor as has risen, according to unicef and the international labor organization. the number has gone up to a 160000000 worldwide with most working in agriculture,
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including in the cocoa harvest altogether, that bar of chocolate into your hands. some companies and producing nations of fighting back. but are they going far enough? christina becker investigates a tender, creamy delicious. that's probably the 1st thing that comes to mind when you think of chocolate. but what about child labor and the exploitation of cocoa farmers? the chocolate is so delicious, that all too often we tend to forget about that. more than 1600000 children broken cocoa plantations in ghana in the ivory coast. the 2 countries groped 60 percent of the world's cocoa. they also provide beans for the german and european market. the children have to work to help reduce my chocolate bar. it's not out of the question. does that make me
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criminal? is eaten chocolate, a crime? yes, says journalist turn found the cooking. he even turned himself into the police for buying an eating chocolate. i realized that i needed to take my responsibility as a consumer, and after talking to one of thoughts, finest professors in criminal law, i decided to prosecute myself buying an eating chocolate. in the end, the cord quitted his fun to cook and then launched his own chocolate. brent tony's chuckle only aims to produce chocolate without slavery and child labor, not an easy mission. even big chocolate companies have faith so far, mendez, it worked so hard, but a situation hasn't really changed much in the last 20 years a lot and the hearken anger protocol, how sign back in 2001. that's an industry wide goals to eliminate child labor from
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the cocoa industry. since then, none of this deadlines have really been matter or had simply, let's just get home and child labor is still a very big problem in the industry. bloomingdale child labor even increased in the last decade. this is not what you would expect in a booming industry. annual a global sales are over $130000000000.00. but why is it so hard to put an end to child labor email hides down the majority of cocoa farmers live in poverty or even extreme poverty. so farmers rely on their own children as unpaid labor because they can't afford to pay workers. if you want to end the child labor problem, you have to find a solution to the poverty problem. local crisis aggravate the issue. only 6 percent of what we spend in germany on a chocolate bar actually goes to the copper farmers themselves. on average, the $3000000.00 cocoa farmers in garner ivory coast are less than a dollar
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a day that is under the extreme poverty line. most of the profit goes to chocolate companies and rito chains, but gone ivory coast. they're fighting back. both countries have added a living income premium of $400.00 per ton of cocoa to the price they charge. it says here, we welcome this initiative. as things stand that the governments have done much more for cocoa farmers on the price issue than all the chocolate companies and certifiers combined with whatever ivory coast had to reduce the producers price this year. the higher cost of being scared of some buyers and global demand has also dropped. another challenge in the fight against child labor is determining the origin of the cocoa beans. it's effect that there is still the issue of the lack of traceability in the supply chain. every chocolate company
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wants to know where they coco comes from and we all need to concern ourselves with the problems that exist there and run. the good news. there is a growing number of programs to fly child labor, the bad. they only cover 15 percent of the production process. that leaves me with a distinctly better after taste. lou. one thing you or i can do is to vote with our wallets. the same is happening with meat here in europe. production is sing king as consumers, change their eating habits globally. the picture is different. meet production is left for time since 1961 with over $80000000000.00 animal slaughtered each year to put food on our tables. not everyone has the choice to do without meeting the diets, but for those you have the ethics of killing animals, as well as the massive contribution of meat production to climate change are a serious concern. luckily,
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there are alternatives. it's no secret. the food industry is a climate killer producing more than a quarter of all c o 2 emissions worldwide. that's more than the emissions of cas plains and ships combined. farming accounts for 70 percent of our consumption of fresh water and 50 percent of all habitable land is used by the agriculture industry. we have to, we see our system and our full environment we're kronos are being produced and consumed. we figure out that there is a need to do more better. we less the meat industry is one of the worst for the climate. kettle produced methane. it's greenhouse gas, which is $28.00 times more potent than c o 2. but not only the climate suffering animal welfare also falls victim tall, craving for meat. that's why the international
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n g o proven which has made it one of their goals to reduce the consumption of animal products for the mom mere transport. and it's become more and more clear how much these animals, which we call livestock suffer, m that site and unceasingly. these are animals that are bred under the worse conditions. the sole purpose of becoming lead on our would later tell us the billing and the world's population is forecast to grow to almost 10000000000 by 2050 and more people means more food. in fact, up to 60 percent more food might be needed. that's not good news for all planets, but there are environmentally friendly alternatives by 5th, by, for example, that researchers at oxford university calculated that a plant based diet. specifically, they see a 2 foot print of a plant based diet like it could reduce food emissions by up to 73 percent dr. watson for gom having out of and can and the message seems to be catching on. meet
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consumption in the global north has been declining for years. one reason is the development of meet alternatives. it's a market that's been growing steadily in western countries. the n d o hopes that by 2040 the consumption of animal products will drop by 50 percent. when your foundational, if you look at how fast the market is growing, especially for vegan and plant, please need alternatives than maybe we're not so far away from his goal any more. so we'll amplified vic. many consumers are now giving more thought to what they buy . the paying more attention to the ecological and ethical effects their choices had . but many people still crave the taste of meat and have a hard time giving it up. that's where meet alternatives come in. the traditional german meat processing company, including by the mueller picked up on the trend early on the company has been
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focusing on meet substitutes since 2015 with success ah foot in one at your lee in july for the 1st time we sold more alternative products, meet and sausages flash, las bomb and demand seems to be growing all the time that mancy sh julian. and you look at studies and predictions about the world market and the german market. then you see the german market. is that about $215000000.00 euros? jordan, oil, whole, the prognosis for 2030 is that will be at almost $30000000000.00 euros by then. i see us with that by yeah, from fast prices 1000000. the way we'll eat it seems like we may well be in the midst of a food revolution. one of the biggest weakness would of course be the climate but animal welfare and our own health would benefit from
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a change in diet to the world health organization want in 2015, that processed meat and ret meeks could be linked to certain kansas. but what about least meet substitutes? are they really healthy but again, come on these in these and i've not even due on the whole these products have a lot of benefits. studies have shown that red meat is quite problematic, and it appears to be linked to a higher risk of colorectal cancer. especially if you eat a lot of it in general, and you need to pay attention to the ingredients used in these alternative products . sometimes they use quite a few additives. it stabilizers amal, safire's, flavorings, sometimes even flavor enhancers that harvey a home, and i thought, oh gosh mach switched elecom. so consumers need to take a close look at the meet alternatives on offer. but we know that cutting back on meat would bring many benefits to all health animal welfare and the environment.
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it's time to rethink the way we eat and change is in our hands. one of my guilty pleasures is cheese and it seems a lot of europeans agree. after all, e u residents eat the most cheese in the world. at 9500000 tons in 2021. followed by the us with just under 6000000. brazil is far behind with around 800000 china, just 430000. but as we've learned where animals are involved in food production, there are carbon emissions to consider, to get to know the industry better, didn't use cash. danika had the enviable task of becoming a cheese maker for the day. welcome to seize paradise.
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this is where the magic topping is created. that makes every dish just better. literally i challenge you to name a dish that it can't improve. mackenzie, she is on paper that she can do and yes, life is on fred. i think loads of it ever since i tried cutting down on me to make cheese, you need milk and to make milk, you need animals. the emit loads of greenhouse gas emissions and use lots and lots of water. i mean, i really love cheese, but we need to talk about it. how hard is this piece of art freely on the environment? do i need to stop eating chief and how the alternative any better? and the best way to find out make some cheese yourself. cheese makers, paul, and you'll have agreed to let me look over their shoulder for the day. paul used to work for lob scaled terry operations, but gave it up to create his own cheese. and here comes the milk. we just need a couple of minutes for about 250 leaders. how many liters do you actually
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need to make one kilogram? and see how that depends on the chaise recipe. so it also depends on the composition of the mill. we're quite lucky here. we are working with milk from a jessica. this is pretty small, but very high solid. so we get much better yields than we say if we were using holstein, for example. but as a general rule for something like cheddar or gouter, we'd probably be looking at a 10 percent yield. so for every one killer, teasley 10 meters. and the amount of mill that is use is actually extremely important because depending on which study you're looking at between 80 and 95 percent of cheeses, greenhouse gas emissions from the mill. so the more not to use the worse for the planet. more than half of those emissions come from the farming process,
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because cows and other milk reducing animals fart and breathe out methane again. that is $84.00 times more potent than c o. 2 at heating the planet. but milk from different kind of animals have different carbon footprints, cow and buffalo milk have the lowest with 2.8 and 3.4 kilograms of c o 2 per kilogram of milk. goat and sheet milks impact is more than double that with $5.00 and $8.00. point 4 kilograms of c. o. 2. so mega animals pollute the planet. less per kilogram of milk. that's because cows or buffaloes just produce more milk than a goes or shaped, for example. and because all these animals are ruminants and pump out methane, jesus covered footprint is actually bigger than that of poultry and even pork. more emissions than meat that is absolutely insane. but anyway,
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now that we got the milk, we need to heat it up and at some bacteria the go to date turning this into a dummy socrates. and let me tell you is boiling in here. this chase is particularly happy if a room is a little bit too hot for the chief baker. so if you're having a hard time when you feel like you're in a sauna history isn't going to love it, or i or i what we're starting here is a process called fermentation. the bacteria feast on the sugar that's in the milk and break it down. after a while, we add a liquid called rennet. this is what turns our concoction into cheese as it restructures the case in it, a protein that can only be found in animals melt. and yes, it really works. our milk is suddenly solid. oh, just for me to cut it into pieces again and morrila, that's $200.00 leaders of milk and quietly screw. now we have to work quickly. the
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current needs to go into these molds while it's still warm and be flipped after a couple of minutes, it'll cost you $20.00 arrows for low pressures on cost. so basically after another 2 or 3 hours, all of these molds go into the ripening room and she's makers, treasure chamber. they are all sorts of cheeses compared to these that me through age for longer periods of time from one or 2 months to even up to 3 years like the famous parmesan, the processing accounts for between 2 to 18 percent of cheeses, final c o. 2 emissions, but of course the longer you need to keep it at a certain temperature and humidity for it to become really tasty. the more energy it uses. so to a certain extent, it's better for the planet to eat lots a rela, instead of parmesan. but there are other plays on the market that can further reduce your carbon footprint vegan cheeses, but they might not be as environmentally friendly as you think. new day,
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another cheese maker, but to day we are producing the vague and are tentative. and here cash use are the main ingredient. yes, that's the wonderful thing about cassia. yes, we can make a nice mill from them if we soak them, clean them and crush them. yeah, this produces a smooth milk that can be processed into cheese alternatives. the way animal milk would be for normal cheese production advisor for arbiter to that in con. and after i've ground down all these cashews bacteria cultures will be added to start the fermentation process. just like you would when making cheese from animal milk. there or thought of ingredient forces alternative. su l man. oh boy, and even olive oil and in radius abundance of the progressive to calculate the greenhouse gas emissions. i and legacy alternative legal cheeses are fairly new, so there aren't a lot of studies on their environmental impact yet. which is why we can only
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compare what it takes to grow the most popular ingredients, cache use almonds, and the new kid on the block codes. the dutch national institute for public health and the environment compare different environmental impacts. other studies claim different impacts, but for easy comparison, i'm sticking to this one. making cheese emits way more c o 2 than reagan alternatives. one is the bacteria have started their work during the fermentation process. the herbs and spices are added to this version is what the company called chuck calico to become as delicious as possible. it goes through a similar ripening process as real cheese, where the bacteria continue their work. looking at the science though, it takes quite a lot of water to grow cashews. the dutch study found water consumption to be as high as 2000 liters per kilogram of cashews. but it's not just the number that's
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important. the impact depends a lot on the region where the cash use are ground. does it rain a lot or is it a waters cast region? for example, in vietnam, cashews are mainly grown in areas with relatively little water stress. but the opposite is generally true for brazil or book enough fossil. alrighty. and now i'm really curious how that is going to taste. oh yeah, it has years mail and tastes a lot of herbs. the consistency is actually pretty similar to like cream cheese. what with her pin star as really read. all right, all right. all right. that was pretty good. even 14 love a but if you want to go full out and saving the planet, go for owed based options,
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but they are just starting to hit the supermarket shelves. now, real cheese will always be my number one, but i'll try to switch it up with some tasty alternatives. i think we can to start paying him in cheese now. now if you've found a fly in your soup with a restaurant, you might send it back except these days it could be the garnish. to 1000000000 people already eat insects regularly. after all, they're a great source of protein and have a low carbon footprint compared to meet. there are already insect farms in europe, though most of them have produced for the animal feed market. but the e u recently approved locusts, crickets, and meal worms for human consumption to a business is booming. it could be so easy. breeding harmless little flies to lay eggs which turned into maggots with a voracious appetite for food waste. and the larvae can be turned into tasty,
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high protein. burger's good for the climate and the environment though it's not quite that straightforward yet. but 1st things 1st. welcome to the love shack of the black soldier, fly a creature by the name her media. in lupin's heinrich cans is a superstar among fly farmers. he'd love to expand his farm and be part of the insect protein revolution. and the larvae are up to the job. they have a racial appetite and gobble up everything from food waste to animal excrement. and true glutton fashion. their body weight increases 6000 fold and just 3 weeks. the problem is you regulations forbid the farmer from feeding them food waste. when were last snowiest mark, if you're a pioneer doing something new, more than that, you're going to really enjoy what you're doing and be enthusiastic about it. but often you do bumping the challenges in a lot, especially in the case of disruptive innovation. as you might find yourself facing
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regulatory hurdles, alec friends in europe, we say, if it's not permitted, it's prohibited a kind of a prudence principle default. whenever you do something truly new, you know it'll be prohibited done. so mark, life of warden. the you is concerned about the sanitary conditions of the larvae which live in their own feed and feces. in 6 live in, in their feet. they live in their own feet, so you have to make sure that there is no risk of contamination between the feet which day if and the insect protein, which is the final product at which will be consumed. this is why they're currently fed on pink feed, but they all dish this up here is o kara, which is great for our young larvae, or cora is a byproduct of tow for production. for yesterday. this isn't list, but there are more efficient solutions available,
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like in kenya or hines. he can't says also set up a fly farm. with indoor plumbing, a rarity and many poorer districts. a startup has set a portable lavatories in selected places. the excrement is later collected and mixed with food waste a blend that's perfectly suited to the black soldier. fly larvae he lost and found on july. the larvae are then fed to pigs and chickens life, that we've had the system up and running for a couple of years now with 0 problems and no cases of animals getting sick. i didn't even office michelle tom despite its concerns. the you says it wants to promote larvae farming, which could be a sustainable source of protein and a meat substitute. nearly 100 percent of the maggots can be consumed, either by livestock or humans. there is far less waste than when pigs chickens or cows are on the dinner plate. through little plus the
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maggots shells can be used as a fertilizer or for making cosmetic products and even medications. you know that you've been u. s. a. dr. an action plan for a circular economy, and we have adopted the for the farm to fork strategy where we want to develop resilient and sustainable food supply chains. and one of the things which are being assessed there is whether you feed substrates for insects are focused on former food stamps. could be considered as a source or feature. so these reflections on going. meanwhile, the e u is dragging its heels on the certification front. before waste can be used this way, the e wants proof that as a safe product as his own sklar that we know that we need to deliver empirical evidence that it safely congress and passes with the field. but the e. u is basically making that impossible because they won't grant us an exemptions
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that we can naming your greek. so we're being asked to provide evidence while being denied the means to do so. it was the community college game. we can only hope that will be granted exemptions at the local level, and that the you doesn't put a spanner in the works. you can discuss a college. for now. i know chances ground fly larvae can only be fan to dogs and fish, but it all goes well. larvae could be the next big thing in the food industry. so everything we eat has an impact, but it's clear, there are plenty of alternatives. that's all for this edition of made thanks for watching and see you and see ah
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ah, with
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who are actually old man from the far noise. on christmas eve, he brings to children all the world. really a closer look at his life. so different story. this is the true story, a, d, w, farming and canyon without harmful chemical pesticides, not feasible new, you can produce enough of it to be able to add to the us farming enterprise. the company. really, while the politicians are still debating, the 1st farmers are very successful runway we canal on notice and that you all were doing that. that is no time for our customer to africa.
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90 minutes on the w. o. y. subscribe to d w books. you meet your favorite writer. i like to see myself as the kid by in the strange grown up world dw booked on you to a free day counts for us. and for our planet. golden ideas is on its way to bring you more conservation. how do we make cities green? how can we protect habitats? we can make a difference. global ideas, the environmental series in 3000 on d, w, and online. hello guys. this is the 77 percent. the
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platform for africa, you repeat issues and share ideas. ah, you know, or this channel, we are not afraid to happen delicate topic because population is growing and young people clearly have the solution. the future belongs to the 77 percent. now every weekend on d w with ah,
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this is dw news live from berlin. alma cron hits the travel industry just as the holiday travel rush. it's its peak. u. s. airlines cancel more than 200 flights, saying their crews are directly impacted by the grown of our spirit. for many travelers may not be the christmas they were hoping for.

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