tv Global 3000 Deutsche Welle April 27, 2020 1:30pm-2:00pm CEST
to see on the mountain. so i am striving to see wildlife back again and. see this mountain with animals and there's no need to. for years now how has been negotiating with the iraqi author of peace to a stop bush a protected area in canada her efforts seem to have paid off $2300.00 hectares of mountainous terrain are to be designated a nature reserve for the leopards. the locals have to be convinced as well years of unrest have forced people to leave so there aren't many left and the younger generation often look for jobs in the big cities but our time mohammed sali stayed. for me the leopard is a kind of natural heritage i'd like to see more of them in these mountains on. the new nature reserve is also meant to attract tourists a much needed source of income. a tourist lodge is currently being built with the
support of the international union for conservation of nature i understand that a lot of people wouldn't expect that this you know iraq is for vacation and for having fun but actually i can promise that this region is very safe but the 1st visitors are not the guests they were hoping for oil reserves are believed to be situated along the border of the protected area. even though the oil company is considering ways to support the reserve drilling would nevertheless be inevitable. after half an hour the unwelcome visitors leave my personal thinking that oil. and oil exploration is one of the biggest negative impact on the environment and no matter how much they trying they would still live big footprint on the environment the isolation of the mountains in the kurdistan region is the
best protection for iraq's leopards. only if the area is left untouched. does the spirit of the character have a chance. my vision for this feature and especially the conservation of wildlife particularly is to have a network of protected areas established for our reach and to have more prosperity and to have more peace for the local people and local communities that live around them and also for the wildlife and. this week's global ideas is also about species protection the number of insects worldwide has fallen drastically agriculture takes a big share of the blame our reporter mabel good luck went to morocco to find out
about a research project that hopes to benefit farmers and insects. these cari and their flowers attract a lot of insects researcher stephanie christman is delighted to see them after all they're essential for pollination here in morocco though many simply view insects as pests now a scheme designed to educate farmers about the need to protect them has been introduced simply planting strips of the. wild flowers as is often done in germany isn't the best solution here. is life now as. maybe for rich countries but it's not going to know why meddling income countries so we decided to. middle income country whereas a well developed agricultural sector like maracle. develop a model of flaws is the end of all and scalable. here in the uk and then spend it out of the other countries. unlike other common insect protection plans the
focus here is on enabling farmers to generate an income from everything they grow. farming with alternative pollinators or fuck up for short is the name of the plan it works like this 3 quarters of the land is used to grow the main crops like eggplant for example cultivated around it are plants that attract more insects because of their colors shapes and when they're in bloom the farmer can also sell them. as a control there are fields in which only the main crop grows that way the researchers can assess the effectiveness of the intervention. as a ph d. student on christmas team will be killed. here she's collecting insect samples that will later be examined in the lab when it comes to protecting pollinators she says
economic arguments are just as important as environmental ones. if only about diversity of fully nature they would be interested but if we talk about increasing yield at weekend a conservative nature dandy will be. the best approach to. provide all those farmers. stephanie christman works at an institute in the moroccan capital rabat it was here that she developed from up she says the consequences of global insect disappearance could be dramatic such as loss of food crops soil erosion and even human migration when my get into a world which is locked peaceful anymore. in all areas because everybody will be affected and i think we have to start thinking on pollinator laws and on
pollinated protection. also in terms of keeping. the thousands of samples she collects help scientists gain an overview of insect populations. we can for example take this one yeah this is amazing to be. the mason bees that will make us go. the researchers have been studying feeding and breeding behavior they've also shown farmers how to spot insect nast's we did interviews with families they don't recognize their yeah so far there's we have to go through the field and to show them that yes there are make them and seeing their balance and their field so with that i have a part in that also when they have a large amount of leg kilometers off cereal field and from the point of view of the
wild bunny nature this is a hot here. and they cannot cross as we cannot cross. we doesn't need insects to reproduce so the bumble bees are lucky if they find any flowers in the vast fields especially since unlike honeybees they can't fly very far. one problem is the growing tendency toward monoculture in morocco as the country modernizes culture. a government agency is cooperating with the fact. it says the insect protection model can easily be integrated into the country's agricultural planning. to put up i think fuck all the inclusion of wild pollinators in our culture that fits in perfectly with the ministries current strategy that. involves making our culture more
intelligent in the face of climate change and. they might seek. nagra culture in the face of climate change the agency now offers training based on the fab model farmers learn that plants that rely on pollinators usually consume less water than wheat for example that's useful to know because in the future water will be even scarce or who will. train the families know what to do in 2050 but we can educate them in a way that they are able to respond to the reality they will have them and sustaining pollinate as well that an. increase the class climate change resilience of their life and the long long nights they get from paul and i the protection the better. farmers as insect protectors based on the current data the model seems to be working yeah so let's check in with the painting. here live in very very good
condition very. the farmers make more profit from the areas with more pollinator friendly plants this is the 2nd year that mohammed chokri has been farming using the fat method. that has been our income has increased and with it our lives have improved. we benefit from it and we can sell more. previously we only sold wheat vegetables and pulses. although now i know that i can grow different products. as well as other vegetables besides the traditional ones. in order to get. a wants to use the method on a much bigger field in the future and if other countries adopt the fact model the impact on insect populations could be significant.
coral reefs cover an area of around 600000 square kilometers worldwide they grow almost exclusively in warm tropical seas the reefs are among the most biodiverse ecosystems on the planet with $60000.00 species discovered there so far including thousands of different fish the reefs may be home to up to a 1000000 animal species. but rising sea temperatures are causing what's known as coral bleaching with fatal consequences. fishing harms biodiversity 2 and garbage poisons the marine life in the reef turning things around is a big challenge. it's breathtaking views he believes is paradise on earth or at least that's how it looks . back.
but the country's most prized possession lies under water the incredible biodiversity of it 7000 year old coral reef the 2nd largest in the world the reef was dying but is now gradually being brought back to life many foreign and it's one of those fighting on its behalf she can't think of a more wonderful job she says even as a child the 25 year old knew she'd one day become a safer of reefs what i feel like when i go to work it's like this when they call me and say all right we're going to all do this laughing work here go check the corals here or whatever it is i am like all right let's do this let's let's wrap this let's wrap today. in the coastal village of plus n.c. a local survive on fishing and tourism both of which depend on the reef. you know i come on this trip many times many tears and i say man i am so blessed
and i look at everything that i am that is in front of me and i think i hope one day this doesn't become a memory. beneath the surface it's clear why the reef is struggling the corals have been dying off the sea water is too warm too acidic and the frequent cyclons have wreaked havoc here and climate change is turning everything gray here together with marine biologist lisa carne entre organization of fragments of hope monique is rebuilding the corals. were overdue and so there's no time to waste right now on the roads are basically like the forest in the seas so just like the trees in the forest provide a habitat and shelter for so many other animals the corals do the same on the reef . very meticulously after much research and careful selection they take a few fragments of some especially hard to quit rowing corals then they plant them
in new places it's called micro fragmenting 1st the corals are cars into small pieces. and. these are the fragments of hope and time is of the essence. the divers plant the small pieces of living coral among the dead ones. several times a week they place the coral pieces in prepared cement as they need a secure foundation. this is a good i don't work but it's for the for the for the future and that's all that matters. around 80 percent of the fragments survive these ones have been growing for 18 months life is returning and attracting more life with us as a school of sardines for example the fish needs the corals.
which have been leslie is a fisherman like his father and grandfather before him and his son is set to follow in his footsteps. everyone watches the pelican it shows him where his bait will go and work for you which from 15 years old and i start my day. with this is my. dad's and also sees himself as a reef protector he'd never use large fishing nets for example they kill too many animals and corals. you know have i who have been officially war. you know. reaches them protects the fishes. if they don't have that they have the fishes in these corals and stuff like that the growth of. that line is dedication to fishing sustainably not everyone is he protects the crayfish just like the queen conch it's not yet fishing season. though is not so forgiving
with the fire fish this. fish is that live because a group of. the believe government has now divided the reef into zones in order to protect us you can only fish in your own area to allow species to recover that's what action is committed to. get across the future is not going to be here for a cute little. servos much as possible the future will be beautiful. headland was among those pushing pressure on the governments that is when it handed out exploration licenses to oil companies images of the catastrophic oil spill in the gulf of mexico in 2010 shocks many here into action atlan helped organize petitions the u.n. supported the campaign only then did the government back down in. creating more oil plugs no. one knew the oil spill and it will reach.
the people of belize are fighting for their. money to take stock of the farm to coral she'll see. and find new homes for. the reef protectors work is financed by project money and donations they kindly show us the result of 8 years of work coral cover has increased from just 6 percent to over 50 percent. of all the hard work that's worth this the reef has been able to recuperate. this is not solving the climate change crisis it all this is is a little bit and they would bind us some time for the coastal community people here i say it's all about political will i think we can do this if we have all if we have the people behind us. we can do this. a long day draws to a close and lynn sells his daily catch to a fish restaurant from the fresh to the place.
this is my husband's house and although. we live in this beautiful place home and born me and we have somehow find found best of friends in each other confidant. and i think the war and the love and the trust we have for each other i'll. tell you why the fainting it's all special to me. there if chaos all around this is anger this hatred but good cop. you go come and meet with it in a week and i love that about this painting no matter how much chaos you have in life you can all find have can.
so this matter is one of the piece of that i've managed to carry over from my childhood home there's a belonged to my mother my father had but she is dead like 60 years back and to bring this here and to look into this matter that somehow managed to steal those men leave and keep it with me. thank you so much for coming. to what may come our humble aboard. i wish this meeting could have been longer than. we wish to have to if we wish and you wish we can feel again. that's it for global 3000 this week we'd love to hear from you e-mail us at global
oh. i'm going crazy thing in all the time. how to handle on new allies in times of the koran up and then d w reporter is it just like everyone else and she's looking for answers and thankfully with the help of training a few of them well. thank you is not life as we know it we're all in this together our new web series.
i'm scared that the a war that's hard and in the end is a me you're not allowed to stay here anymore we will send you that. are you familiar with this. with the smugglers would lie and since i'll be what's your story ready. i'm what i was and women especially in victims of violence. take part and send us your story we are trying always to understand this new culture. not of a little another guest you want to become a citizen. in for migrants your platform for reliable information.
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this is d.w. news live from berlin a timely delivery 10000000 protective facemasks touched down in germany from china on the day new regulations for shoppers and travelers on public transport to cover up. also coming out british prime minister boris johnson is back at work month after contract in covert 19 by the war in support of public debt lifting restrictions to soon.