ရှာလို့ရသောရလဒ်များ

4 items
  1. Paraguay: The cannabis breadbasket of the Southern Cone

    • Guillermo Garat
    03 အောက်တိုဘာလ 2016
    Policy briefing

    Paraguay is the principal producer of cannabis in South America. Despite its importance as a supplier of cannabis in South America, there has been a surprising absence of serious studies of its impact on its own society, and on the play of offer and demand in neighbouring countries.

  2. Cannabis in Latin America and the Caribbean

    • Alejandro Corda , Mariano Fusero
    15 မတ်လ 2017
    Policy briefing

    Cannabis (or marihuana) is one of the most widely consumed psychoactive substances in the world. According to the United Nations World Drug Report, 183 million people, or 3.8% of the world’s population, used cannabis in 2014. Its cultivation was also reported by 129 countries. Cannabis is subject to the United Nations System for International Control of Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic Substances (hereafter “drugs”) and is the most widely consumed of all the drugs. According to that control system, cannabis is among the substances with the strictest legal status; they are the most prohibited, supposedly because of the harm they cause and their lack of medical usefulness.

  3. Disaster colonialism and agroecological brigades in post-disaster Puerto Rico

    • Nils McCune, Ivette Perfecto, John Vandermeer, Katia Aviles Vásquez
    17 မတ်လ 2018
    Paper

    What are the roots of Puerto Rico’s unending nightmare?

  4. It takes a hurricane... Puerto Rico’s yearning for energy democracy

    • Antonio Carmona Báez
    30 ဇူလိုင်လ 2018
    Paper

    On the evening of 22 January 2018, the Governor of Puerto Rico announced the complete privatisation of the island’s power utility. The public statement came four months after hurricanes Irma and Maria, which devastated the archipelago leaving thousands of people homeless or dead and over 40 percent of the population without access to electricity and running water. Puerto Rico’s energy system was crumbling long before the tropical weather systems of September 2017 hit the archipelago. The hurricanes only laid bare the unsustainable conditions of the extremely expensive and fossil fuel-generated electrical power regime.