Ay! me duele Palestina. Los niños de Gaza corren, no es para jugar ni para atrapar sus sueños, es para salvar sus vidas o quizá sólo para evitar el dolor ante la velocidad de la violencia sionista en sus ciudades de arena seca.
It has rained incessantly recently in the Bolivian Amazon and in the Valleys. The waters that have flooded our territory since January, are thought to be the result of the worst rains in 40 years. More than 60,000 families have been affected—at least 350,000 people have had to leave their homes.
They have lost almost everything they own: their animals, their crops, their daily lives. UNICEF has reported that 60,000 Bolivian children have been affected. Nine hundred schools have had to suspend activities for almost a month due to high risk. More than fifty people have died and some of their bodies have still not been recovered. And we cannot yet tell what the magnitude of the impact on health, food and the ability of communities to rebuild their lives will be as the floodwaters recede and the extent of the destruction is slowly revealed. One small example of how poverty triggers the vulnerability of communities comes from the situation of the indigenous people in the Isiboro Sécure National Park and Indigenous Territory (TIPNIS) communities.
Durante estas últimas semanas, la extrema violencia de guerra como son los bombardeos en la franja de Gaza que terminaron con vida de centenar de hombres, mujeres y niños palestinos, han estremecido al mundo.
La violencia que vive el pueblo palestino desde varios años expresada en la constante violación de los derechos humanos, reclama la necesidad de recuperar el territorio, la soberanía, la vida en armonía entre todos los seres vivos, y no las guerras.