Member login - User registration - Set as home page - Add to collection - Site map No matter what kind of crisis you are in, there is hope!

No matter what kind of crisis you are in, there is hope

Time:2022-11-27 10:46:31 author:Zoo Read:531次
No matter what kind of crisis you are in, there is hope

2022 will be an extraordinary one-year war for ordinary people all over the world. There is no way to avoid the epidemic and global climate change. Global warming, many places in the United States have continued to heat up in recent years, and welfare policies are not always It is to bring shelter to all ordinary people. Doroteo Jiménez in a field holding a photo of his late niece Maria Isabel, who died of heatstroke after nine hours of work outdoors in the scorching heat. PHOTOGRAPH BY KARLA GACHET Author: Kieran Mulvaney Compiler: Angel Tips: It takes about 8 minutes to read this article. Whitney Johnson, Visual Effects and Experience Director of National Geographic magazine, selected 100 of the world's best works in recent years from more than 2 million photos . And we chose those works of ordinary people, no matter what kind of crisis they are in, they are all struggling to survive, for a tomorrow that still has hope. Firefighter Spencer Robertson stopped for a short break after extinguishing the 323 fire caused by lightning near Bettles, Alaska. Each year, out of more than 100 applicants, about 10 are selected for parachute firefighter training in Alaska. Candidates must have wildland firefighting experience. PHOTOGRAPH BY THIESSEN, NGM STAF Colombian National Liberation Army commander Yesenia and her fellow outposts are reading a romance novel, but she also sometimes reads aloud about ideology and the history of the National Liberation Front. The 36-year-old has spent half her life as a guerrilla in Colombia; her two children live with civilian relatives. PHOTOGRAPH BY LYNSEY ADDARIO Issa Diakite, 50, built her home near an agricultural area in Andalusian, Spain, and made a barbell. Originally from Mali, Diakite is a field worker who is now helping other migrants build shacks. PHOTOGRAPH BY AITOR LARA A teenage boy toiling in a mine is covered in dust. The teenager was one of many Nigerians who joined the northern gold rush, which was the last hope for the unemployed after a decline in tourism and a drop in uranium mining. PHOTOGRAPH BY PASCAL MAITRE Middle school students at an Izala school persevere in dimly lit classrooms in Agadez, Niger. Ezra is a back-to-basics Islamic reform movement that sticks to conservatism, such as covering women's faces, but also places emphasis on education. PHOTOGRAPH BY PASCAL MAITR A local coal vendor stands on the street in Bayankoshu district, one of the most polluted areas in Mongolia's capital Ulaanbaatar. PHOTOGRAPH BY MATTHIEU PALEY The living conditions of the controversial LGBT community have not improved much globally. "The LGBT community has a long, long way to go," said Robert Waldron (left), 79, and husband Vernon Ma, the same age, in an interview about the 50th anniversary of Stonewall. PHOTOGRAPH BY ROBIN HAMMOND Angelo Martin Flores Chambi eats watermelon in the family's Chevrolet pickup while his parents, siblings squeeze salt in the Salar de Uyuni salt flat in Bolivia. The children usually go to school and come to the salt marsh on weekends to help their parents work. PHOTOGRAPH BY CÉDRIC GERBEHAYE Fisherman Arnovis Guidos Portillo watches his daughter and son smiling at his home in El Salvador. After arriving in the United States in May 2018, he and his daughter were detained by immigration authorities and held in various locations for more than a month before being deported to El Salvador separately. PHOTOGRAPH BY MOISES SAMAN Rose Asha Sillah, with her daughter in her arms, helped start a timber company in South Sudan that has grown and now has 35 employees. She has also started a women's centre in the Bidibidi refugee camp in Uganda, dedicated to teaching about 400 women skills such as embroidery and farming. PHOTOGRAPH BY NORA LOREK The village of Newtok, Alaska, of 380 residents, is sinking as the permafrost melts. Four Yupik boys are crossing a flooded sidewalk during a summer bird hunt. PHOTOGRAPH BY KATIE ORLINSKY In northern China, wind disasters dominated by wind and sand occur most frequently, and cotton has the highest proportion of affected areas and the widest range. When the strong wind hit, the original mulch film was blown in a mess, and many cotton seedlings were blown away in the wind disaster, or buried under the yellow sand. This is the cotton farmers saving the cotton seedlings in the strong wind. PHOTOGRAPH BY Visitors on the iceberg

(责任编辑:Large size)

Recommended content
  • Giant corpse of unknown creature found in Australia, covered with strange barnacles, this species cannot be eaten
  • Are artificial islands a joy or a worry?
  • Black panthers are in the forest, why are they afraid of tigers? Who will kill the deer when the black panther breaks into the leopard's territory
  • Species Encyclopedia: Red Webbed Tree Frog
  • Two pythons sneaked into the farm to steal 20 piglets, caught a 50-pound snake, but escaped with a 100-pound python
  • Is the golden retriever licking people dirty? No, it's just checking posts