Water is life - and when it's gone, the thirst comes.
Times with less water, or droughts, have always been a natural part of weather around the planet. But climate change has been linked with more frequent, more severe and longer dry spells. Especially in more arid regions of the developing world, drought often causes crop losses or lower yields, which threatens food security there. Drought is also increasingly becoming a problem for hydropower, or generation of electricity with water. In addition, drought is linked with stronger and more intense wildfire, and even with political instability.
We go to the world's first refugee camp that's powered by solar energy - some refugees helped build the plant! We also hear how Beirut's LGBT community is doing after they've received threats for putting on the first gay pride event in the Arab world. And have you tried camel milk? We also talk about how Australia's First Nations people are faring today.
Have you ever tried camel milk? It's supposed to have three times more vitamin C than ordinary cow milk. But that's not the main reason why it's catching on in Kenya: Some farmers in the drought-ridden East African country are keeping camels now, because they are much more drought-resistant than cows.
Ugandan president extends the deadline for Ugandans to register their phone lines with their national Identifications+++Kenya’s electoral body meets with the presidential aspirants for the August 8 elections+++World leaders condemn the bomb attack in Manchester as police name 22 year-old Salman Abedi as the main suspect.