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Rohingya Broadcast


Rohingya Broadcast
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Rohingya Broadcast Rohingya “Lifeline” radio - Wednesday, October 28, 2020 MC & News: Sami Ahmed & Mohammed Hussain \\arsenic\netexchange$\Bangla\MP3 ROH Lifeline 10282020 1130 UTC Intro Today: Wednesday, October 28, 2020 7:30 a.m. (Washington, D.C., USA) News Headlines Duration: 6 minutes · UN concerned about human rights situation in Myanmar · EU mobilizes international donors to support Rohingya refugees and countries in the region · France warns citizens to be cautious as anger seethes in Muslim world over cartoons · U.S. warns of threat posed by China, signs military pact with India Shortwave: 31-meter band, 9350 kHz; 25-meter band, 11700 kHz and 12030 kHz Medium wave (AM): 1575 kHz Report: VOA News Related item code: 9-P Duration: 5:30 minutes Translator: Mohammed Idris Abdullah (Cox’s Bazar) Topic: Husband, Wife Beekeepers Start Business During Pandemic Source: https://learningenglish.voanews.com/a/husband-wife-beekeepers-start-business-during-/5628991.html Summary: James Cook and his wife Samantha Jones started their beekeeping work eight years ago. “You have to be a little crazy,” Cook said. He and Jones knew the problems their bees face. These include harmful organisms called parasites and insect-killing farm chemicals. Even so, they were hopeful. The year 2020 was to be their year to go into business on their own after working several years for another beekeeper. Cook, Jones and their bees spent the past winter in California’s huge almond farms. In the spring, the farms, or orchards, are full of white flowers that turn into nuts. The crop is possible because of the many beekeepers who travel with their hives to pollinate the nation’s crops. Then the coronavirus health crisis hit. Cook and Jones became concerned. “Do we stay? Do we go?” they asked each other. By that time, they had taken their hives from California’s San Joaquin Valley to another temporary home. Their plan was to let the bees recover from the agricultural work and their contact with farm chemicals. There, they raised “nucs.” These are groups of bees with new queens that can be used to start a new hive. The couple sells them to other beekeepers to replace bees that are lost over a season. Selling nucs and almond pollination represent about two-thirds of their business. The other one-third is honey-making. They make honey during the summer at their permanent base -- a farm in Wisconsin. Agricultural workers are considered essential. Beekeeping generally does not require Jones and Cook to be near other people. So, they decided to wait out the coronavirus restrictions in California. Then they returned with their bees back to Iola, Wisconsin. There, they set out to create their brand, Bird and the Bees Honey. Report: Mohammed Rukon Uddin (Cox’s Bazar) Related item code: 9-P Duration: 6:00 minutes Topic: Maintaining safety measures in the Rohingya camp creates awareness among Rohingyas to be hygiene and to prevent coronavirus. Translation Summary: Restrictions have now been eased in every place including Bangladesh refugee camp where more than a million Rohingyas are currently living. NGOs INGOs and Government have given various messages on safety measures visiting door to door and by mic announcements too . Rohingyas are also trying to follow those safety measures and also advise their children to do so. 39 years old Azim Ullah, a resident of Kutuplaong Rohingya camp said, Rohingyas have been following the instructions and maintain them. Therefore COVID 19 is not spreading to that extent . But now the movement of people has increased and the restrictions weakened. The good thing is people took this pandemic seriously.. I urge government to allow us online or other medium of education so that the children will be benefited. Rohingya song Duration: 4:00 minutes Program Closing Announcement: Sami Ahmed Production: Selim Hossain /Sanjana Feroz Engineer: N/A

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