A lot of the animals are going into nearby communities to search for food and water. According to the parks agency, 33 people have died from conflict with animals in 2019.
On a continent already grappling with high poverty levels and food insecurity, the panel warned that fishermen and farmers will feel the pain of future climate change on their lives and livelihoods.
There has hardly been a drop of rain in Hargududo in 18 months. Dried-up carcasses of goats, cows and donkeys litter the ground near the modest thatched huts in this small village in the Somali region of southeastern Ethiopia.
Malnourished children are flooding the paediatric ward of the main hospital in Ethiopia’s Gode city as the worst drought for 40 years has forced many families to leave their homes to search for aid. Last year, the hospital received 188 malnourished
In Africa, if conflict does not kill people, nature will. An estimated 13 million people in Kenya, Somalia and Ethiopia are facing severe hunger as the Horn of Africa experiences its worst drought in decades, the United Nations said.
Thousands of people from rural Somalia are walking hundreds of kilometres to reach Mogadishu, capital of Somalia, to escape hunger. Save the Children survey in November showed that families are regularly going without meals
Mohammed Hassan Gureh has made up his mind: he’s going to sell the last of his goats and leave his village to find a new life. Like many herders in the east of Ethiopia, he has been forced to give up his nomadic existence after seeing his livestock decimated by drought. The 32-year-old says he can no longer bear seeing his animals die.
On August 18, the Union Cabinet agreed to ratify the Kigali Amendment to the Montreal Protocol – a significant development in the arena of global climate action. The Union Cabinet, chaired by Prime Minister Narendra Modi, gave
This is with reference to the article “A burning issue that can’t be doused soon” (Aug. 17). Well, I believe that the world’s leaders and scientists are now delaying in telling us that the inevitable is the new normal — that climate change and the erratic effects are here to