The world is consistently changing and producing different scenarios and situations on a daily basis; there will never be a shortage of news.
Here are some of the stories you most likely didnât see that you most likely should have:
Back in the year 2010, a beneficial act was implemented to aid to the ailing first responders from the devastating event in America, 9/11. The act was set to expire this September and now it is appearing that this act will not be renewed leaving these families in the dust.
The number of people in Afghanistan resorting to selling land or turning to othersÂ for help because of food insecurity has doubled in the last year; the crisis is having an extreme effect on the community. The insecurity is leading to children having to leave school for work, and people becoming vulnerable to severe poverty.
Australiaâs controversial offshore processing centre is located here associating this island with a negative mindset. However like every other nation in the world, it has its own history and culture. It is also rich in phosphate which is generating revenue for the indigenous people. However, like all natural resources, it will eventually run dry. With phosphate supplies quickly vanishing,Â the revenue generated by allowing Australia to detain asylum seekers on Nauru is becoming a more appealing option. Australia is the only nation keeping the island from economic collapse.
After the raising of the barbed wire fence in Hungary, the Syrian refugees are quickly running out of options to find new homes. Fleeing their home country in vain, they are flocking to Croatia. The Croatian prime minister is very allowing, encouraging the proper direction of the refugees.
On a Wednesday in Brussels, the traffic was severely blocked up; this was due to an ongoing protest by taxi drivers against the popular transportation service Uber. They are calling for a halt in all Uber activity in Belgium claiming it is destroying jobs; the taxis drivers continued calling Uber an “illegal player”
There has been a discovery by a University in pairing with National Geographic of a news species of human called Homo Naledi. This species, found in South Africa, is strikingly similar to many of the traits the modern human. One of the most interesting traits being a supposed practice of stowing the dead in one place alike that of a mausoleum or cemetery.
1050 Islamic clerics in India have issued the worlds largest collective fatwa against ISIS, declaring that the group desecrates basic religious principles of Islam. “A fatwa is the application of Islamic law by scholars to make authoritative rulings on modern day issues.” It has been declared that ISIS is tarnishing the image of Islam to the general public.
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8) Primary schools of The Hague to ban Blackface
The painting one’s face in black is for a festival from the traditional childrenâs holiday of Sinterklaas. The use of the Blackface is for Saint Nicholass servant has been rained down upon in recent years for potentially displayingÂ negative racial stereotyping and a as a reminder for the practice of slavery. Zwarte Piet is not a matter of the stateâ, Prime Minister Mark Rutte declared, saying he does not want the Netherlands to become a state where national politics prescribes what a folk tradition looks like.”
The newly elected Finnish Prime Minister, Juha Sipil, gave an excellent speech last night on the Finnish public broadcasterâs TV-channel. In the speech Sipil addresses both the alarming state of the nationâs economy and the deepening refugee crisis that is rocking Europe. He then goes onto explain the controversial government funding cuts and encourages the support.
Ban Ki-moon today urged the acceleration of the development across the global South, while the UN labour chief focused on working together to help improve the working lives of millions. Mr. Ban said âas we embark on efforts to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals, we need to accelerate development momentum across the South, including by building resilience and mitigating risk.