Venezuela: Mothers giving away babies – BBC News 11 year old marijuana is tired: she’s been out on the street since early in the morning and it was hard work, but her bubbly personality still sure. Rihanna We Found Love. Her mother looks exhausted. I was going to go to another restaurant children. Food is a luxury for many Venezuelans, especially for those here in the slums. There are regular shortages of basic goods and, what’s available is too expensive Children of the most vulnerable CRV cheat codes with no home, no food, no one to give them any clothes. Even it’s in supermarkets, where they come to us people for anything they can help with you not Caillou Nepali Seattle. Don’T say I mean Okay computer. I woke up what I wear tomorrow. Molly mean I need Elemental. Motivo de enfrente mean ngos say that the crisis is also making expecting mothers make drastic decisions as take Sun further into poverty. Not her real name is 6 months. Pregnant she’s already decided to give the baby in adoption. I met her and her other five children. A couple of years ago, since then she’s giving three of them to other family. You could look after them before the current crisis hits in full.. People here were able to cope with numerous children. Now it’s almost impossible, as everything is in short supply into two forms of contraception: coupon grandecito, but there are other cases like this. I also met Judith, who weeks ago, gave her own child away after a c-section. It’S night time again in Caracas, we meet up again with the same group and immediately we meet that either elevator to have another mouth to feed in these terrible Economic Times very difficult times having another mouth to feed. It become impossible. Now it’s here on the streets where they need to. We reach the bush where they were spend the night, the cardboards they were using as blanket have been thrown away. A chilly night awaits and a very uncertain future Vladimir Hernandez BBC News characters. Oil-rich Venezuela is facing one of the world’s worst humanitarian crises, according to the United Nations.
Extreme poverty has jumped 40%, deaths related to child malnutrition are on the rise, and millions have fled the country in the past two years.
Many inside and outside Venezuela blame the policies of socialist President Nicolas Maduro. But his supporters point to the opposition, and also “imperialist forces” outside the country – including the US, which has imposed sanctions.
Mothers and children have been among those hit hardest, as the BBC’s Vladimir Hernandez found when he spent time in the capital, Caracas.
Produced by Herminia Fernandez, filmed by Omar Garcia.
Edited by Kelvin Brown.
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