La cumbre del clima y el suelo de la Amazonia

Lula planea brillar en la COP27, pero los discursos bonitos y los escenarios iluminados no son suficientes, la lucha es sangrienta y tiene lugar a diario sobre el terreno

El jefe Kadjyre, de la etnia Kayapó, mira un sendero abierto por taladores en la Amazonia brasileña, en agosto de 2019. (Reprodução do EL PAÍS)

El jefe Kadjyre, de la etnia Kayapó, mira un sendero abierto por taladores en la Amazonia brasileña, en agosto de 2019. (Reprodução de minha coluna no EL PAÍS)

Leia no El País (somente em espanhol)

Brasil ha vencido a la catástrofe

Con Bolsonaro derrotado, Lula tendrá por delante a un país dividido por odios y con 33 millones de hambrientos

Fue por muy poco, menos del 2%, pero Jair Bolsonaro fue derrotado en las elecciones del domingo. Brasil estaba entre la catástrofe, representada por la reelección del extremista de derecha, y lo muy difícil, que sería la elección de Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, con un arco de alianzas que va de la izquierda a la derecha no bolsonarista.

 

Leia o texto completo no El País (somente em espanhol)

The Fate of the Amazon Is on the Line as Brazil Goes Back to the Polls

TIME 
BY ELIANE BRUM AND JONATHAN WATTS
OCTOBER 29, 2022 9:00 AM EDT
Brum has reported from the Amazon for more than ten years; Watts is a Guardian environment writer. They recently launched the rainforest-based, trilingual news site Sumauma

View of a burnt are of the Amazonia rainforest in Apui, southern Amazonas State, Brazil, on September 21, 2022. - According to the National Institute for Space Research (INPE), hotspots in the Amazon region saw a record increase in the first half of September, being the average for the month 1,400 fires per day. MICHAEL DANTAS-AFP (Reprodução da Time)

View of a burnt are of the Amazonia rainforest in Apui, southern Amazonas State, Brazil, on September 21, 2022. – According to the National Institute for Space Research (INPE), hotspots in the Amazon region saw a record increase in the first half of September, being the average for the month 1,400 fires per day. MICHAEL DANTAS-AFP (Reprodução da Time)

For Amazonian land activist Erasmo Theofilo, this year’s Brazilian presidential election is the most important in the country’s history. But he could not vote during the first round on October 2 because he and his family were in hiding from assassins.
Since Jair Bolsonaro came to power in 2019, this is the fourth time that Theofilo, his wife Nathalha, and their four small children have had to go into protection programs to avoid assassination. Two of their colleagues have been murdered, bullets have been fired at their home, their children have been threatened, and local businessmen who want to use the land for cattle ranching have reportedly put a price on their heads.

Leia o artigo completo na TIME, clicando AQUI (somente em inglês)

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