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Rohingya Broadcast 04.24.2020


Rohingya Broadcast 04.24.2020
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News headlines: • Myanmar: Military shootouts Killed four civilians in restive Rakhine state • UN global food crisis report-2020, could be terrible food crises and famines • Human rights ‘uplift everyone’; must guide COVID-19 recovery response, says UN chief • WHO chief urges U.S. to reconsider funding, says 'virus will be with us for a long time' • Trump signs immigration order as part of coronavirus pandemic crackdown • Coronavirus: First patients injected in UK vaccine trial • Global coronavirus infections almost top 2.7 million confirmed cases; death toll nears 190,000 Shortwave: 31-meter band, 9350 kHz; 25-meter band, 11700 kHz and 12030 kHz Medium wave (AM): 1575 kHz Report: Hamid Hussain Topic: Coronavirus: Will Covid-19 speed up the use of robots to replace human workers? Summary: For better or worse the robots are going to replace many humans in their jobs, analysts say, and the coronavirus outbreak is speeding up the process. "People usually say they want a human element to their interactions, but Covid-19 has changed that," says Martin Ford, a futurist who has written about the ways robots will be integrated into the economy in the coming decades. "[Covid-19] is going to change consumer preference and really open up new opportunities for automation." Companies large and small are expanding how they use robots to increase social distancing and reduce the number of staff those have to physically come to work. Robots are also being used to perform roles workers cannot do at home. Walmart, America's biggest retailer, is using robots to scrub its floors. Robots in South Korea have been used to measure temperatures and distribute hand sanitizer. Coronavirus PSA: Mohammad Rukon Uddin Report: Sabera Begum (Cox’s Bazar) Topic: A Widow’s about the treatment of her orphan ailing son at the Rohingya camp Translation Summary: Arafa Khatun is 28 years old. Now she is living in Lambashiya, Kutupalong Rohingya camp # 1E, Block # G. She was a resident of Township Mijjali Para, Maungdaw, Myanmar. She came from Myanmar on 25 October 2017 due to mass killing by the Myanmar Army. She says on 18 October 2017 Army shot dead her husband who was just 30 years old in Myanmar. The situation was so dire that she could not even find her husband’s dead body. She has 3 children. The older boy is 11 years old and suffering from liver disease. The boy has to push four injections per week, each of which costs 25 taka. She is unable to afford the medical expenses because there is no income sources in the refugee camp.

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