NWO Results

I want you all to know that the United States of America is at the heart of this global epidemic problem.
For decades they have stretched their malicious and greedy arms out into our global society to extort, plunder and wreak havoc on other countries and societies to gain a foothold and possibly complete dominance over resources and industrial mechanisms and people have been their collateral damage and they don't care about lives, nor the death of innocent men, women and children!
May God judge them severely and quickly!

Every so called World Organization whether it be the World Health Organization, the World Bank, UNICEF - United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund, UNHCR - United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees or the United Nations Economic and Social Council they are all New World Order organizations and their only goal is population reduction under an evil preplanned scheme to control the whole world!

They try to make it look like they care, but they don't at the core of these established organizations. They have many dedicated and caring workers who are oblivious to their undercover plans of poisoning and killing people through poisonous vaccines, genetically modified food donations, and the experimental disease infiltrations, like the Ebola virus that was just induced into the environments of unsuspecting poor people. We could have eliminated hunger, homelessness and social diseases a long time ago if the USA and their associated evil empires didn't wage war on countries that have resources to plunder. That's why we have the epidemic of homeless refugee's and starving and dying humans. It's sickening to see and hear about it all! There's more money spent on war machines and weaponry, bribes and influence than has ever been needed to eliminate hunger, homelessness and unemployment.

Thursday, May 7, 2015 14:31

Organization: 38 million displaced people around the world in 2014

Organization: 38 million displaced people around the world in 2014

Baghdad / follow-up Baghdadiya News / Organization declared the Internal Displacement Monitoring Norwegian, on Wednesday, that the number of displaced within their own countries during 2014 reached 38 million people, especially with the continued outbreak of problems and wars in both Ukraine and Syria for a long time.

The organization said in its publication entitled "Review of 2015": "The internally displaced persons due to conflict and violence, to be displaced rate during 2014 saw an increase of about 4.7 million displaced people, compared with 2013, which saw the exodus of 33.3 million displaced people."

It added that "60% of the displaced are stationed in Iraq, and Syria, and southern Sudan, Nigeria, Democratic Republic of Congo".

The report emphasized that "displacement is not limited to Arab and African countries, but also affected the Ukraine, which is a European country, which has already seen the displacement of 646 thousand people during 2014, while Syria has seen the displacement of 7.6 million, and Iraq 2.2 million during the same year."

The Secretary General of the Norwegian Refugee Council, Jan Egeland on the need for "a report" cry of alarm to the world of the prevailing policies that pay millions to flee their homes and their towns for any reason. "

He pointed out that "these events and the mass exodus was one of the main factors leading to the drowning incidents taking place in the Mediterranean Sea in the recent period during attempts to illegal immigration."

The report documents numbers and studies on the operations of the mass exodus in about 60 countries experiencing internal conflicts around the world, addressing data and data from reports provided by government institutions and some of the organizations and agencies of Nations Altdh.anthy 21 / n that



Rwanda: Who Will Feed the World's 800 Million Hungry People?

By Kenneth Agutamba

Tonight, 800 million people globally will go to bed hungry, one of those could be your neigbour; here's why?

Jules Hakizimana is one of those young men you see pacing the city streets selling blazers; but he's an illegal street hawker who continuously plays cat and mouse with the city enforcement officers to avoid being captured but on Monday afternoon, Hakizimana didn't really care.

He was hungry; he had covered over 30km pacing back and forth the Rubangura Street in the city centre looking for someone to buy a khaki blazer he had been vending for the previous two days, he desperately needed money to buy food.

"Yesterday I didn't make any money so I technically slept hungry, its 2pm now and I am yet to sell this jacket, it could be another bad night for me," said the young man.

He was speaking outside an MTN shop when, suddenly there was a rush of people, other street vendors were hastily gathering their items and dashing down the street, after spotting the police at the far corner, but as everyone else ran, Hakizimana surprisingly stood his ground.



2015 World Hunger and Poverty Facts and Statistics

World Hunger Education Service

This fact sheet is divided into the following sections:

Hunger concepts and definitions

Hunger is a term which has three meanings (Oxford English Dictionary 1971)

  • the uneasy or painful sensation caused by want of food; craving appetite. Also the exhausted condition caused by want of food
  • the want or scarcity of food in a country
  • a strong desire or craving

World hunger refers to the second definition, aggregated to the world level. The related technical term (in this case operationalized in medicine)  is either malnutrition, or, if malnutrition is taken to refer to both undernutrition and overnutrition (obesity, overweight) as it increasingly is, undernutrition.  Both malnutrition and undernutrition refer to the effects on people of not having enough food. 

There are two basic types of malnutrition/undernutrition. The first and most important is protein-energy malnutrition (PEM). It is basically a lack of calories and protein. Food is converted into energy by humans, and the energy contained in food is measured by calories.  Protein is necessary for key body functions including provision of essential amino acids and  development and maintenance of muscles. Protein-energy malnutriton is the more lethal form of malnutrition/hunger and is the type of malnutrition that is referred to when world hunger is discussed.  This leads to growth failure.  Principal types of growth failure are:

  • The two types of acute malnutrition are wasting (also called marasmus) or nutritional edema, (also called kwashiorkor).  Wasting is characterised by rapid weight loss and in its severe form can lead to death. Nutritional edema is caused by insufficient protein in the diet. See visual illustrations here.
  • Stunting is a slow, cumulative process and is caused by insufficient intake of some nutrients. It is estimated by the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) to affect 161 million children  world wide  (UNICEF Nutrition).  Stunted children may have normal body proportions but look younger than their actual age. Stunting develops over a long period as a result of inadequate nutrition or repeated infections, or both.

The second type of malnutrition, also very important, is micronutrient (vitamin and mineral) deficiency. This is not the type of malnutrition that is referred to when world hunger is discussed, though it is certainly very important.  Specific examples of micronutrient deficiency such as Vitamin A are discussed below.  (For more examples see UNICEF Nutrition in Emergencies Lesson 2.1 p 11 and for a good overview of malnutriton topics see all of  Lesson 2.)

Take a two-question hunger quiz on this section

Number of hungry people in the world

The United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that about 805 million people of the 7.3 billion people in the world, or one in nine, were suffering from chronic undernourishment in 2012-2014. Almost all the hungry people, 791 million, live in developing countries, representing 13.5 percent, or one in eight, of the population of developing counties. There are 11 million people undernourished in developed countries (FAO 2014; for individual country estimates, see Annex 1. For other valuable sources, especially if interested in particular countries or regions, see IFPRI 2014 and Rosen 2014, ).

Undernourishment around the world, 1990-2 to 2012-4
Number of undernourished and prevalence (%) of undernourishment

  1990-2 No. 1990-2 % 2012-4 No. 2012-4 %
World 1,014.5 18.7 805.3 11.3
Developed regions 20.4 <5 14.6 <5
Developing regions 994.1 23.4 790.7 14.5
Africa 182.1 27.7 226.7 20.5
  Sub-Saharan Africa 176.0 33.3 214.1 23.8
Asia 742.6 23.7 525.6 12.7
  Eastern Asia 295.2 23.2 161.2 10.8
  South-Eastern Asia 138.0 30.7 63.5 10.3
  Southern Asia 291.7 24.0 276.4 15.8
Latin America & Carib. 68.5 15.3 37.0 6.1
Oceana 1.0 15.7 1.4 14.0

Source: FAO The State of Food Insecurity in the World 2014 p. 8

Progress in reducing the number of hungry people

The vast majority of hungry people live in developing regions, which saw a 42 percent reduction in the prevalence of undernourished people between 1990–92 and 2012–14. Despite this progress, about one in eight people, or 13.5 percent of the overall population, remain chronically undernourished in these regions, down from 23.4 percent in 1990–92. As the most populous region in the world, Asia is home to two out of three of the world’s undernourished people.

  • There has been the least progress in the sub- Saharan region, where more than one in four people remain undernourished – the highest prevalence of any region in the world. Nevertheless, the prevalence of undernourishment in sub-Saharan Africa has declined from 33.3 percent in 1990– 92 to 23.8 percent in 2012–14, although the number of undernourished people has actually increased.
  • Hunger continues to take its largest toll in Southern Asia, which includes the countries of  India, Pakistan and Bangladesh. The estimate of 276 million chronically undernourished people in 2012–14 is only marginally lower than the number  in 1990– 92.   Eastern Asia (where China is by far the largest country) and South-eastern Asia (including Indonesia, Philippines, Mynamar, Vietnam and others) have reduced undernutriton substantially.
  • Latin America has the most successful developing region record in increasing food security.

The target set by the Millenium goals was to halve the proportion of hungry people by 2015.  For developing countries as a whole, the goal was to halve the proportion of hungry people from the base year(s) of 1990-2, or from 23.4% to ll.7%.  As the proportion in 2014--one year before the year the goals are supposed to be achieved--is 14.5%, the goal is unlikely to be met, although there has been significant reduction.  As can be seen from the table, East Asia, South East Asia, and Latin America and the Carribbean regions have met the goal. 

World Food Summit target. The target set at the 1996 World Food Summit was to halve the number of undernourished people by 2015 from their number in 1990-92. Since 1990–92, the number of hungry people in developing regions has fallen by over 200 million, from 991 million to 790.7 million. However the goal is 497 million (1/2 of 994 million), which means that the target will not be reached.

(Source:  FAO et al, 2014b pp 8-12)

Children and hunger

Children are the most visible victims of undernutrition.  Black et al (2013) estimate that undernutrition in the aggregate—including fetal growth restriction, stunting, wasting, and deficiencies of vitamin A and zinc along with suboptimum breastfeeding—is a cause of 3·1 million child deaths annually or 45% of all child deaths in 2011 (Black et al. 2013).  Undernutrition magnifies the effect of every disease, including measles and malaria. The estimated proportions of deaths in which undernutrition is an underlying cause are roughly similar for diarrhea (61%), malaria (57%), pneumonia (52%), and measles (45%) (Black 2003, Bryce 2005). Malnutrition can also be caused by diseases, such as the diseases that cause diarrhea, by reducing the body's ability to convert food into usable nutrients.


  • Globally 161 million under-five year olds were estimated to be stunted in 2013.
  • The global trend in stunting prevalence and numbers affected is decreasing. Between 2000 and 2013 stunting prevalence declined from 33% to 25% and numbers declined from 199 million to 161 million.
  • In 2013, about half of all stunted children lived in Asia and over one third in Africa. (UNICEF et al. 2014b)

 Wasting and severe wasting ·

  • Globally, 51 million under-five year olds were wasted and 17 million were severely wasted in 2013.
  • Globally, wasting prevalence in 2013 was estimated at almost 8% and nearly a third of that was for severe wasting, totaling 3%.
  •  In 2013, approximately two thirds of all wasted children lived in Asia and almost one third in Africa, with similar proportions for severely wasted children. (UNICEF et al. 2014b)

Take a three-question hunger quiz on this section


Quite a few  trace elements or micronutrients—vitamins and minerals—are important for health. Three very important micronutrient deficiencies in terms of health consequences for poor people in developing countries are:


  • In developing countries every second pregnant woman and about 40% of preschool children are estimated to be anemic.
  • In many developing countries, iron deficiency anemia is aggravated by worm infections, malaria and other infectious diseases such as HIV and tuberculosis.
  • The major health consequences include poor pregnancy outcome, impaired physical and cognitive development, increased risk of morbidity in children and reduced work productivity in adults. Anemia contributes to 20% of all maternal deaths. (WHO Iron Deficiency Anemia)

Vitamin A

  • Vitamin A deficiency  can cause night blindness and reduces the body's resistance to disease. In children Vitamin A deficiency can also cause growth retardation.
  • An estimated 250 million preschool children are vitamin A deficient. An estimated 250,000 to 500 000 vitamin A-deficient children become blind every year, half of them dying within 12 months of losing their sight. (WHO Vitamin A Deficiencies)


  • Iodine deficiency is one of the main cause of impaired cognitive development in children.
  • Serious iodine deficiency during pregnancy can result in stillbirth, spontaneous abortion, and congenital abnormalities such as cretinism, a grave, irreversible form of mental retardation that affects people living in iodine-deficient areas of Africa and Asia.
  • Iodine deficiency has a simple solution: iodized salt. Thanks to this intervention, the number of countries where iodine deficiency is a public health problem has halved over the past decade.  However 54 countries still have a serious iodine deficiency problem. (WHO Iodine Deficiencies)

Does the world produce enough food to feed everyone?

The world produces enough food to feed everyone. For the world as a whole, per capita food availability has risen from about 2220 kcal/person/day in the early 1960s to 2790 kcal/person/day in 2006-08, while developing countries even recorded a leap from 1850 kcal/person/day to over 2640 kcal/person/day. This growth in food availability in conjunction with improved access to food helped reduce the percentage of chronically undernourished people in developing countries from 34 percent in the mid 1970s to just 15 percent three decades later. (FAO 2012, p. 4) The principal problem is that many people in the world still do not have sufficient income to purchase (or land to grow) enough food.

What are the causes of hunger?

What are the causes of hunger is a fundamental question, with varied answers. 

Poverty is the principal cause of hunger. The causes of poverty include poor people's lack of resources, an extremely unequal income distribution in the world and within specific countries, conflict, and hunger itself. As of 2015 (2011 statistics), the World Bank has estimated that there were just over 1 billion poor people in developing countries who live on $1.25 a day or less.  This compares with compared with 1.91 billion in 1990, and 1.93 billion in 1981.  This means that 17 percent of people in the developing world lived at or below $1.25 a day in 2011, down from 43 percent in 1990 and 52 percent in 1981.  (This compares with the FAO estimate above of  791 million people living in chronic undernourishment in developing countries.) Progress has been slower at higher poverty lines. In all, 2.2 billion people lived on less than US $2 a day in 2011, the average poverty line in developing countries and another common measurement of deep deprivation. That is only a slight decline from 2.59 billion in 1981. (World Bank Poverty Overview, World Bank 2013).  Progress in poverty reduction has been concentrated in Asia, and especially, East Asia, with the major improvement occurring in China. In Sub-Saharan Africa, the number of people in extreme poverty has increased.  The statement that 'poverty is the principal cause of hunger'  is, though correct, unsatisfying.  Why then are (so many) people poor?  The next sections summarize Hunger Notes' answer.

Harmful economic systems. Hunger Notes believes that a principal underlying cause of poverty and hunger is the ordinary operation of the economic and political systems in the world. Essentially control over resources and income is based on military, political, and economic power that typically ends up in the hands of a minority, who live well, while those at the bottom barely survive, if they do. We have described the operation of this system in more detail in our special section on Harmful economic systems

Conflict.  For 2012, the first and latest year for which its estimates are available, the Center for Research on the Epidemiology of Disasters (CRED) estimates that more than 172 million people were affected by conflict worldwide. Of this total 149 million or 87 percent were conflict-affected residents (CARs).  Internally displaced persons (IDPs) accounted for another 18 million and refugees for five million.  CRED says that the global total is higher because its figures only include 24 countries for which comparable and validated data are available.   CRED observes

  • Pakistan with 28 million and Nigeria with nearly 19 million had the largest numbers of people affected by conflict.
  • Libya and Somalia had the highest proportion of their populations affected by violence and insecurity at about 90 percent each.
  • IDPs suffer the worst health impacts of conflict.  They and their children are almost twice as likely as refugees to  die from conflict-related causes, particularly disease and starvation.
  • Conflict-affected residents also suffer significantly higher death rates than refugees. (CRED 2013)

The estimated number of conflict-affected residents (172 million) represents 21 percent of the estimated number of undernourished people (805 million), which gives an approximate idea of the importance of conflict as a cause of hunger. 

Hunger is also a cause of poverty, and thus of hunger. By causing poor health, small body size, low levels of energy, and reductions in mental functioning, hunger can lead to even greater poverty by reducing people's ability to work and learn, thus leading to even greater hunger. See Victoria et al. 2008

World population  A large world population does make it more difficult to provide a decent standard of living for all. Population growth rates have dropped substantially over the last 50 years.  See Population Reference Bureau 2014 for analysis of population trends.

Food and agricultural policy.  There certainly have been questions raised about the adequacy of food and agricultural policy throughout the world, especially their (lack of)  t benefit to poor farmers.  For two souces that discuss these issues, see IFPRI 2014a and Institute for Development Studies HANCI.

Climate change. Climate change is increasingly viewed as a current and future cause of hunger and poverty. Increasing drought, flooding, and changing climatic patterns requiring a shift in crops and farming practices that may not be easily accomplished are three key issues.  Another key issue is the future of industrialization and higher standards of living, as the principal cause of climate change appears carbon dioxide produced by high energy use with industrialization and higher standards of living. See the Hunger Notes special report: Hunger, the environment, and climate change for further information, especially articles in the section: Climate change, global warming and the effect on poor people such as Global warming causes 300,000 deaths a year, study says and Could food shortages bring down civilization?

(Updated March 24, 2015)


Black, Robert E, Cesar G Victora, Susan P Walker, Zulfiqar A Bhutta, Parul Christian, Mercedes de Onis, Majid Ezzati, Sally Grantham-McGregor, Joanne Katz, Reynaldo Martorell, Ricardo Uauy, the Maternal and Child Nutrition Study Group. 2013. "Maternal and child undernutrition and overweight in low-income and middle-income countries." Lancet Volume 382, No. 9890, p 427–451.   http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736%2813%2960937-X/abstract  (The article is available free of charge, but you will be required to register with Lancet.)

Black RE, Morris SS, Bryce J. "Where and why are 10 million children dying every year?" Lancet. 2003 Jun 28;361(9376):2226-34.

Black, Robert E, Lindsay H Allen, Zulfiqar A Bhutta, Laura E Caulfield, Mercedes de Onis, Majid Ezzati, Colin Mathers, Juan Rivera, for the Maternal and Child Undernutrition Study Group Maternal and child undernutrition: global and regional exposures and health consequences. (Article access is free but will require registration) The Lancet  Vol. 371, Issue 9608, 19 January 2008, 243-260.

Jennifer Bryce, Cynthia Boschi-Pinto, Kenji Shibuya, Robert E. Black, and the WHO Child Health Epidemiology Reference Group. 2005. "WHO estimates of the causes of death in children." Lancet ; 365: 1147–52.

Center for Research on the Epidemiology of Disasters. 2013. "People affected by conflict: Humanitarian needs in numbers."  http://cred.be/sites/default/files/PAC2013.pdf

Food and Agriculture Organization. 2012. FAO Statistical Yearbook 2012 http://www.fao.org/docrep/015/i2490e/i2490e03a.pdf

Food and Agriculture Organization, International Fund for Agricultural Development, World Food Program. 2014. "The State of Food Insecurity in the World 2014. Strengthening the enabling environment for food security and nutrition."  Rome: FAO http://www.fao.org/publications/sofi/2014/en/

Institute of Development Studies. "Hunger and Nutrition Commitment Index." http://www.hancindex.org/  Accessed March 2015.

International Food Policy Research Institute. 2014a. 2014 Global Food Policy Report http://www.ifpri.org/book-9464/gfpr

International Food Policy Research Institute. 2014b. 2014 Global Hunger Index http://www.ifpri.org/book-8018/ourwork/researcharea/global-hunger-index

Oxford University Press. 1971. Oxford English Dictionary. Definition for malnutrition.

Population Reference Bureau. 2014.  "2014 World Population Data Sheet." http://www.prb.org/pdf14/2014-world-population-data-sheet_eng.pdf

Rosen, Stacey, Birgit Meade, Keith Fuglie, and Nicholas Rada. 2014.  International Food Security Assessment, 2014-24.  Economic Research Service, United States Department of Agriculture.   http://www.ers.usda.gov/media/1499869/gfa25_final-0708.pdf

UNHCR 2014 "Mid-Year Trends" June 2014. http://www.scribd.com/doc/230536635/UNHCR-Global-Trends-Report-2014#scribd 

UNICEF, WHO, The World Bank. 2014a. "Levels and Trends in Child Malnutrition." http://www.who.int/nutgrowthdb/estimates2013/en/ 

UNICEF-WHO-The World Bank. 2014b "Summary of key facts about the 2013 joint malnutrition estimates." http://www.who.int/entity/nutgrowthdb/summary_jme_2013.pdf?ua=1 

Cesar G Victora, Linda Adair, Caroline Fall, Pedro C Hallal, Reynaldo Martorell, Linda Richter, and Harshpal Singh Sachdev. 2008. "Maternal and child undernutrition: consequences for adult health and human capital." Lancet. 2008 Jan 26; 371(9609): 340–357. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2258311/

World Bank. 2015. Poverty website. http://www.worldbank.org/en/topic/poverty and the Overview page  http://www.worldbank.org/en/topic/poverty/overview Accessed March 2015.

World Bank. 2013. "The State of the World's Poor:  Where are the Poor and where are they the Poorest?" http://www.worldbank.org/content/dam/Worldbank/document/State_of_the_poor_paper_April17.pdf

World Health Organization WHO Global Database on Child Growth and Malnutrition http://www.who.int/nutgrowthdb/en/  Accessed March 2015.

World Health Organization Comparative Quantification of Health Risks: Childhood and Maternal Undernutition Accessed March 2015.

World Health Organization.  "Micronutrient Deficiencies." http://www.who.int/nutrition/topics/vad/en/  Accessed March 2015.




Friday, May 15, 2015 08:48

WHO: No desired results of vaccine tests with the decline in cases of Ebola

WHO: No desired results of vaccine tests with the decline in cases of Ebola

Baghdad / follow-up Baghdadiya News / ... vaccine production trials may fail to exit data useful in the prevention of the deadly virus largely WHO said, with about Ebola epidemic on the transience of the West African region.

And announced that the Government of Liberia and the World Health Organization, last Saturday, the country free of the epidemic after the passage of 42 days without the emergence of any new cases of the disease, which has killed more than 4,700 people in Liberia during the epidemic for a year.

The Assistant Director-General for Health Systems Organization Marie-Paule Kieny, said that "Guinea spotted seven cases during the period from the fourth of May of this until the tenth and spotted him in Sierra Leone only two in that period."

She added, "The good news is that we're going to non-registration of any cases. There is no doubt in it."

Kenny explained that "the experimental vaccines for the treatment of Ebola, first produced GlaxoSmithKline and Merck and two companies involved Neulenk Genetics in the second production, is being tested on volunteers may not go out enough data on their effectiveness with the decline in the number of cases."

It noted that "it is not clear whether it will be possible to monitor any feature of the effectiveness of vaccines."

And she said, "to confirm their effectiveness have to see the full protection of the people but with the decline in cases it is not clear whether the powerful solid answer to this question will emerge at the end of the epidemic."

And it revealed that "being also other two drugs test and there are hopes that come up on the results of limited effectiveness."

And hosted by the World Health Organization of the United Nations this week, a meeting of experts two-day on Ebola research and development after the outbreak of the epidemic which more than 11 thousand people have been killed since December of 2013. The aim of the meeting is to develop a plan for the production of vaccines and drugs quickly for use in clinical trials through any new outbreak of the epidemic infectious.

The consultations will take place in the coming months on topics including the development of therapeutic protocols and the exchange of information and storage of biological materials including blood plasma and the virus taken from patients.

Asked about the expected date to reach an agreement on research and development, he said that "the initial date on which attempts are being made about it is the end of the year." 


May 8th 2015  Rev-3