In a country where pollution, drought, deforestation and a looming pandemic have caused the deaths of tens of thousands of people, the world’s second-largest economy and the most populous country in the world are among those fighting for protection from pollution.
Brazil is facing a pandemic of its own, and it’s taking a big lead in tackling the threat from the world.
Brazil, which has the highest rate of cancer in the Americas and the second-highest incidence of diabetes in the region, has also been hit by an array of pollution problems over the past decade.
But the country’s environment and climate protection policies are also among the most progressive.
Brazil has the world number one spot on the World Watch List for protecting the environment, with the United Nations ranking it among the countries with the most environmental protection.
The country’s laws, including environmental laws, are among the world leaders in environmental protection and are also considered among the strongest.
But in a country with a population of around 9.5 million, the government has not always been able to keep pace with the rising numbers of people who are affected by pollution.
“The government doesn’t know how to deal with the environmental crisis.
They don’t know what they are going to do to solve it,” said Renata Fernandes, a researcher at the Brazilian Institute of Sociology.
“There are very few resources that they can allocate to the environment.
That’s the problem.”
A large portion of the country is still in need of water, but the government is spending a lot of money to deal the environmental threat.
“They are spending millions of dollars a day to address the water crisis,” said Paulo Bortolotti, director of the Brazil Institute of Public Economics.
The state of Rio de Janeiro is a major water importer and one of the biggest users of water in the country.
In the last five years, water usage has increased by 8.3 percent.
Water and sanitation have become a big problem for Rio.
The city of Rio is in the center of the world for its pollution.
In 2014, the Brazilian capital was ranked the third most polluted city in the United States.
“I don’t think Rio is a city that can cope with a massive increase in water usage.
We need more water,” Fernandes said.
“And they are using the water.
We can’t do anything.”
While Brazil is one of few nations that has achieved significant reductions in the number of deaths due to pollution, many experts are worried about the effect on health.
“We’re facing an epidemic of disease and a pandemics of diseases.
I think that a pandemia of this kind has a lot to do with the government,” said Professor Gino Campos, the head of the Environmental Policy Research Center at the Universidade Federal de São Paulo.
“It’s a political problem, it’s a problem of money, it has to do something to address this problem.”
As pollution and health continue to worsen, Brazil is on a collision course with international treaties and the international community.
It has already signed a number of international treaties to fight climate change, but it’s also trying to develop a new set of agreements to address other global issues.
The government is also trying its best to convince the international communities that it’s serious about its efforts.
In March, Brazil signed a new international climate agreement, which will see the United Kingdom, China, the European Union and the United Nation sign on to a new global treaty to fight the effects of climate change.
Brazil hopes that the agreement will help it get its environmental policies into the international spotlight.
But environmental activists in Brazil have already seen the political ramifications.
“At this moment, there are still many problems that need to be addressed,” said Fernandes.
“What we have in Brazil is a situation where the political system is failing to protect the environment,” said Bortoliotti.
“If the government does not do something about the environmental catastrophe that we have, I believe that the public will see it in the next elections.”
Brazil is also working to tackle the pandemic.
The World Health Organization estimates that around 3.5 billion people in the global South are currently suffering from the pandemias.
In Brazil, there is an estimated 5 million cases per month, but experts say the true number of cases is probably much higher.
The situation is dire.
According to the World Health Organisation, there have been 4,521 confirmed cases in Brazil, with another 5,813 suspected cases.
According the United National Council of Health, there were an estimated 10,634,868 cases in 2015.
With so many cases, it can take months for the public to get health services.
And there are some health care workers who have been sickened in the recent weeks.
The Brazilian health minister, José Maria de Castro, told the news agency Reuters that the government was taking a very hard look at how to improve access to health