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Flooding in South Sudan got a dubbed name



Flooding in South Sudan

The greatest flooding in areas of South Sudan in 60 years has engulfed his mud and grass house. His sorghum farm, which provides food for his family, has been under flood. Mud dykes in the area have fallen.

Only a few neighbors and Yel Aguer Deng’s family remain. However other people have fled.

Also People called the flooding ‘worst thing in my lifetime’.

South Sudan has experienced severe floods for the third year in a row. Which puts the lives of many of the 11 million people living in the world’s youngest country in jeopardy. The country has been challenge by a five-year civil conflict, famine, and corruption. Climate change, which the UN has linked to the flooding, is becoming difficult to dismiss.

Daniel Deng, a 50-year-old father of seven, recounts a life of being force to escape often due to insecurity. As he tells the condition while emptying a fishing net. “However, this one occurrence (the flood) is excessive,” he added. “It’s the worst thing that’s ever happens to me.”

According to the United Nations, flooding has affected almost half a million people in South Sudan since May. The Lol river has overflowed its banks in Northern Bahr el Ghazal.

The South Sudan states of Jonglei and Unity. Which border the White Nile and the Sudd marshlands. Also are typically under protection from catastrophic floods. Also Houses and crops, on the other hand, have been under flood.

A new research released this week by the World Meteorological Organization. Which warns that climate shocks will become more common throughout most of Africa. Also the area that contributes the least to global warming but will bear the brunt of the consequences.

In a region of apparently unending water, braided grass huts provide a frail defence in these rural South Sudanese villages.

Condition of Families After The Flooding

Ajou Bol Yel’s family of seven welcomed nine neighbors who had lost their houses in Langic village. The seniors sleep outside on mosquito-netted mattresses, while the children sleep on the floor.

Approximately 100 families have been evacuate twice in Majak Awar. Once in June when their homes were under flood and then again in August when their shelters were got destroy.

Nyibol Arop, a 27-year-old mother of five, muttered, “I want to go for Sudan,”. As she boiled her morning tea mere feet from from the stagnant water that threatens her present shelter.


When you’re continuously on the move, it’s difficult to envisage a secure future. As millions of people were displace until a peace accord was in reach in 2018.

“Floods do not occur in a predictable pattern. “Some people will stay, and some will go,” according to Thomas Mapol, a 45-year-old father of nine. As he showed out his village’s damaged buildings near Majak Awar. “However, I am unable to travel anyplace.” I’m not aware of any other location.”

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Global Day of Education: Arab children fall behind due to digital poverty



40 percent of children did not have access to remote learning

A report by the World Bank and UN agencies Unicef and Unesco states more than 37 million. Students were not able to learn remotely during lockdowns in 2020. Due to a lack of devices and internet connections. However, In the Middle East and North Africa, 40 percent of children did not have access to remote learning. During the coronavirus pandemic, the report shows.

Unicef Middle East and North Africa regional chief of advocacy and communication. Juliette Touma noted that “this group of children had no access to smartphones, laptops or tablets.”

ALSO READ: Omicron: 40 countries possess at least one ‘DANGEROUS’ version of Omicron

“They often had no access to TV or radio,” she said. “Covid-19 has made things worse by making it harder for the children to attend school.”

Experts told The National that the dropout rate and lack of 21st-century schooling are contributing to the crisis of education in the Mena region. Which has one of the world’s highest proportions of students unable to access remote learning.

With 48 percent of children not receiving education

In addition, Only Western and Central Africa had a worse outcome. With 48 percent of children not receiving education. Eastern and Southern Africa had 49 percent. No access to remote learning was available to 31 percent of children in 2020.

Even before the pandemic, 15 million children in Mena didn’t attend school because of poverty and conflict,.Said Ms Touma, speaking before World Education Day on Monday.

The region has been dealing with the crisis of education for years. She said, and Covid’s implication has definitely exacerbated it. She said it was “good” that all governments in the region put online their curriculum for children, regardless of their circumstances.

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Omicron: 40 countries possess at least one ‘DANGEROUS’ version of Omicron



The rise of an Omicron descendant

The global medical community has been watching the rise of an Omicron descendant recently isolated from at least 40 countries, including the United States.

This variant of the coronavirus is known as BA 2. It is considered more stealthy than the original Omicron because of certain genetic traits. Some experts are also concerned that it may be more contagious.

Since mid-November, nearly 3 dozen countries have uploaded nearly 15,000 genetic sequences of BA2 to GISAID. A global platform for sharing coronavirus data As of Tuesday morning, 96 of the sequenced cases have come from the US Since mid-November.

Nearly three dozen countries have uploaded nearly 15,000 genetic sequences of BA2.  Including a handful from the US More than two dozen countries have uploaded genetic sequences across several other coronaviruses since last month.

ALSO READ: Images of Mars sent back by the UAE Hope probe

The mutant of Omicron appears to be much more common in Asia and Europe

“So far, we haven’t seen it spread” in the United States, said Dr Wesley Long of Houston Methodist Hospital in Texas. Which identified three cases of BA.2 in the past month.

The mutant appears to be much more common in Asia and Europe – in Denmark. It accounted for 45 percent of Covid-19 cases at the end of January, up from 20 percent two weeks earlier. According to Statens Serum Institut, which falls under the Danish Ministry of Health.

Around 20 of the mutations in BA.2’s spike protein share common features with the original Omicron. Yet it has other changes peculiar to BA.2.

If a population has already encountered the original Omicron. It’s not clear how significant the additional changes are, said Dr. Jeremy Luban, a virologist at the University of Massachusetts Medical School.

Interestingly, the first two analyses of BA.2 do not reveal any difference in hospitalization rates between it and the original Omicron. “We have some indications that it may be as contagious as or slightly more contagious than Omicron,” Dr. Long said.

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Will Oil Prices touch triple Digits in 2022? If it reaches what will the effect on growing nations.



Oil slipped towards $84 a barrel, the first weekly loss in about two months.

The Crude has been hovering around $88 per barrel since the last 2021 ending. Can we see Oil Prices touch triple digits in 2022? If it goes there, what will impact growing nations like India and all?

oil price per barrel near 88

Market sentiments in the oil market are upbeat. Demand may rise as omicron’s fear is getting lesser with time. Now the question is will we see oil prices touch triple digits in 2022.

Last year from November 2022, we have to see the Global benchmark brent crude jump by 25%. It is around $88 per barrel from November 2022. Market analysts suggest demand will grow. Omicron’s fear is getting lesser now, which will spark demand, and Oil prices may increase in 2022.

However, prices fell towards the end of the year as new variants emerged, and conditions were placed again in several nations to contain the Omicron variant’s spread. Prices began rising at the close of the year, gaining permission from the record highs achieved in financial market indicators. Gains were supported by the reopening of economizing and anticipated faster economic development in the near term.

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