European Parliamentarian: Meloni ignores the poor food that the poor eat European Parliamentarian: Meloni ignores the poor food that the poor eat

European Parliamentarian: Meloni ignores the poor food that the poor eat

European Parliamentarian: Meloni ignores the poor food that the poor eat

An Italian European parliamentarian said that Prime Minister Giorgia Meloni's statements regarding food safety are "pure propaganda" because she ignores the fact that "the poorest citizens can only afford bad food."
Maria Angela Danzi, a member of the European Parliament for the Italian opposition Five Star Movement, said, “The statements of Italian Prime Minister Giorgia Meloni regarding food safety are pure propaganda, but rather, they are, above all, a means of diversification by moving away from the important issues raised by (COP28).” related to combating climate change.

Maria Angela Danze added, in statements on Friday, that “the Prime Minister ignores that the poorest citizens can only buy bad food today,” explaining: “Our food production is already lenient today and legitimizes intensive agriculture that uses powerful pesticides and antibiotics, which we ingest.” We are suffering from serious damage to our health, Does all of this suit you?”

Danzi stated, “There is still no scientific evidence of the effects on human health regarding cultivated meat : let us wait and then decide at the European level, Bad judgment on the matter in advance is just another futile campaign launched by the right-wing to protect some friendly lobby groups.”

The European parliamentarian emphasized that, “Instead, we must focus on eliminating all types of fossil fuels and promoting the so-called phasing out of them. Hence, we need more financing for all poor countries, and the goal of providing one hundred billion dollars in aid to the climate crisis must be reached annually.” Because our promise to give a few pennies will not solve the problem.”

Meloni said in her speech during the symposium “Transforming food systems in the face of climate change” within the framework of the United Nations climate conference “COP28” in Dubai: “We are keen to commit to food safety and security as well, which means not only providing food for everyone, but "But ensuring that it is healthy for everyone alike."

More than 130 countries agreed today, Friday, to give priority to food and agriculture in their national climate plans at the United Nations Climate Change Conference (COP28) in Dubai.

The head of the COP28 conference denies exploiting climate talks to conclude oil deals
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Meloni: We are working to find lasting peace in the Middle East

After a diplomatic dispute, King Charles at “COP28” with a tie bearing the Greek flag

King Charles sparked controversy after he appeared at the COP28 climate summit wearing a tie decorated with the Greek flag, days after a political dispute between the UK government and Greece over the Parthenon marble.

The British monarch is not supposed to express any political opinions, but many in Greece interpreted the tie as a gesture of solidarity with their cause.

Charles wore a tie when he met Prime Minister Rishi Sunak and gave a speech at the United Nations climate summit in Dubai.

The king's father, the late Prince Philip, was born into the Greek royal family, and Charles maintains close ties to the country.

Buckingham Palace declined to comment on the king's tie, to which a similar blue and white pocket square was added. But officials indicated that Charles had worn the tie earlier last week.

Sunak surprised the Athens government and angered it by canceling a meeting scheduled for Tuesday with Greek Prime Minister Kyriakos Mitsotakis hours before it was scheduled.

Sunak accused the Greek leader of breaking his promise not to launch a public campaign to restore the ancient sculptures, which were taken from the Parthenon temple in Athens two centuries ago, and are currently located in the British Museum.

The Greek government denies that Mitsotakis agreed not to press for the return of the marble sculptures during his visit.

The British Museum is prohibited by law from returning the sculptures to Greece, but its officials have held talks with their Greek counterparts about a settlement without returning the marbles, such as granting Greece long-term loans.

The chairman of the museum's board of trustees, George Osborne, accused Sunak of making a "hysterical fuss" over the antiquities, and said that those negotiations would continue.

Sunak ignored these statements and said that the marble could not be returned unless Greece recognized Britain's "legal ownership", something the Athens government refuses to do.
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