An artwork made from litter collected by members of Clean Hikers.
Niloufar Saleem, Staff Reporter
Seeing litter on the roads or beaches may not move people who are hardly eco-friendly. But this need not mean that environmental preservation goes out of the window, the coronavirus notwithstanding.
Because there are still some people who care – for the environment, for their surroundings, to see that it is neat and tidy as far as possible.People like South Korean hiker Kim Kang-eun.
30-year-old hiker Kim Kang-eun found rubbish littered in the mountains of South Korea and decided to start making a change.
She wanted to send a message to the world about how important it is to take care of nature.
She gathered hikers like her to help her fulfil this noble cause.
With curbs linked to COVID-19 having restricted indoor activities and large gatherings, more South Koreans are spending time out in the open air.
While most of that trash goes into bins, some does not, and Kim is grateful for the new surge of interest in Clean Hikers that the pandemic has also inspired.
Haafiza Sayed is also a trained interior designer and has worked extensively in this field in the early days of her career.
Almost 50 years after Joni Mitchell sang about putting a tree in a tree museum, a Swiss Artist has set up a whole forest in a stadium to make a similar environmental point.
The UAE has been at the forefront of the regional art market and has paved the way to the international art scene, says Teena Thawani.
The artists congratulated the wise leadership and the UAE citizens on the Golden Jubilee and the UAE's global achievements in various fields.
Ram Gopal Varma expressed his admiration of policing services provided by the Dubai Police SPS project, which has been registered in the Guinness Book of Records as the first smart police station of its kind in the world that operates without human intervention.
Social media was outraged over the cruel killing of a Sri Lankan manager over allegations of blasphemy in Pakistani city of Sialkot on Friday.
“The exhibition reveals that though we come from different cultures and have diverse personalities, art portrays the beauty of this country through lives lived together in harmony,” says Jesno Jackson, co-founder of the gallery.