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State Department’s principal deputy spokesperson, told reporters. The United States and Iran have nearly completed negotiations on reviving a nuclear accord that could bring more than a million bpd of oil, or about 1% of global supply, back to the market.
« We are close to a possible deal, » Jalina Porter, the U.S.
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Alexandra Narvaez, the Cofan guard’s first woman member and a winner of the 2022 Goldman Environmental Prize, said the group has come across makeshift mining camps with heavy excavating machinery as well.
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The settlement – reached by a narrow dirt road sliced through the forest in the 1970s during Ecuador’s oil boom and then a three-hour motorized canoe ride along the Curaray River – is home to some of the region’s 5,000 Waorani.
A lack of clear laws and guidelines about how indigenous communities should participate in decisions made about what happens on their lands is often a key source of conflict between them, the government and extractive companies.
On Thursday a report by the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), the U.N.‘s nuclear watchdog, showed the stock of enriched uranium amassed by Iran was in breach of its 2015 nuclear deal, with the country nearing the ability to make a nuclear bomb.
HOUSTON, March 3 (Reuters) – Oil slid 2% on Thursday, after hitting prices not seen in a decade, Classic Book as sellers jumped on hopes the United States and Iran will agree soon on a nuclear deal that could add barrels to a tight global market.
Oil markets are in an « explosive mood » over increasing outrage against Russia, said Phil Flynn, an analyst at Price Futures Group. « People in the world don’t want to deal with a country that is committing these atrocities in Ukraine. »
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High School Musical star Ashley Tisdale was criticised last week after admitting she bought 400 books to fill her shelves ahead of a photoshoot at her California home. And she wouldn’t be the first person to buy books willy-nilly.
Trade was volatile, with crude prices jumping early to multi-year highs on worries about disruption to Russia’s exports, which at 4 to 5 million barrels per day (bpd) are more than any other nation other than Saudi Arabia.
SINANGOE/PUYO, Ecuador, June 21 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) – Deep in Ecuador’s Amazon rainforest, indigenous leader Marcelo Lucitante deftly climbs a tree and attaches a camera trap, camouflaged among thick jungle foliage, to record footage of trespassing illegal gold miners.
At a small Cofan village high above a sandy riverbank and backed by forested mountains and active volcanoes, indigenous leader Wider Guaramag said the government’s energy plans threaten the rainforest and his community’s way of life.
« We know this territory is ours but we need a piece of paper to prove it, » said Guaramag, as indigenous youth played volleyball in the village of 300, with its two-story aluminum-roofed stilt homes, fish pools and plain evangelical church.
Yet across most of the Amazon basin, which spans nine countries in South America, deforestation is surging as trees fall to agricultural expansion, oil exploration, illegal gold mining and production of coca, used to make cocaine.
Lasso, an ex-banker who took office in May 2021, issued two decrees in his first days in office meant to facilitate the development of oil blocks and attract billions of dollars in foreign investment for mining and oil projects.
The same issue faces many indigenous communities in Ecuador and in other South American Amazon nations – from Colombia to Peru – who are fighting to preserve their culture and the rainforest from destruction.
In both cases, judicial authorities agreed with claims by the groups that they had not been properly consulted, in advance and in full, about the planned projects, or given any real power to object to them.