Hurricane-hit Dominica hurries to prepare for next storm season

first_img Greater Focus on Regional Agriculture Sep 3, 2020 Sep 4, 2020 You may be interested in… Make COVID Recovery ‘a true turning point’ for people and… Sep 10, 2020 Oct 7, 2020 Achieving Global Goals ‘not about ticking boxes,’ Dominica tells UNAs the world sharpened its focus on achieving the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), it must recognise the stakes for small island developing States, the Minister for Foreign Affairs of Dominica told the United Nations on Saturday. She noted that the 2030 Agenda must drive action on climate change, environmental protection and…September 26, 2016In “Barbados”Dominica Foreign Minister praises humanity of Caribbean people, strength of CARICOM institutionsDominica’s Minister of Foreign Affairs, the Hon. Francine Baron, last week expressed gratitude to the people of the Caribbean for their support following the passage of Hurricane Maria through Dominica last September. The Minister was at the time addressing an appreciation ceremony that the Dominica Association of Barbados held earlier…March 26, 2018In “Barbados”In St. Kitts and Nevis, Commonwealth SG talks of helping SIDS build climate resilienceBASSETERRE, ST. KITTS, MAY 2ND, 2018 (PRESS SEC) – St. Kitts and Nevis’ Prime Minister, Dr. the Honourable Timothy Harris, met with Rt. Hon. Patricia Scotland QC today, Wednesday, May 2nd, 2018, at Government Headquarters. The Prime Minister’s discussion with the Commonwealth Secretary-General was informed by their shared values and…May 2, 2018In “Antigua & Barbuda”Share this on WhatsApp ‘Step In our Shoes’ – Dr. Carla Barnett NASA Features Belizean Scientist, Emil Cherrington and… LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) – The Caribbean island of Dominica, still reeling from Hurricane Maria last September, is on the “frontline of the war on climate change” and has only five months to prepare for the next hurricane season, its foreign minister said.“Time is not on our side,” Francine Baron told an event in London, adding that the tiny island nation of 71,000 people is taking steps to “build back better” after last year’s disaster.The top-strength storm killed at least 14 in Dominica, and caused damage worth $931 million, according to a government report.“No part of the island was spared – every single sector and every single family was negatively affected by this hurricane,” Baron told Tuesday’s discussion on the Caribbean region’s resilience to disasters. Read more at: Reuters Share this:PrintTwitterFacebookLinkedInLike this:Like Loading…last_img

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