News from the art world

Welcome to the Overnight News Digest with a team consisting of founder Magnifico, current leader Neon Vincent, regular editors side pocket, maggiejean, Chitown Kev, Interceptor7, Magnifico, annetteboardman, jck and Besame. Alumni editors include (but are not limited to) Man Oh Man, wader, palantir, Patriot Daily News Clearinghouse (RIP), ek hornbeck (RIP), ScottyUrb, Doctor RJ, BentLiberal, Oke (RIP) and jlms qkw.

The OND is a regular community feature on Daily Kos, consisting of news from around the world, sometimes associated with a daily theme, original research or commentary. OND editors communicate their own presentation styles and content choices, typically publishing around midnight EST each day.

Feel free to share your articles and stories in the comments.

The news is pretty grim today. I have some news articles for you that you may have missed, and lots of arts stories. It’s Friday night, and it’s been a horrible week.

We start with news from Al Jazeera:

US, Netherlands call for action against decaying Yemeni supertanker

Both countries warn of the potential economic, environmental and humanitarian effects in the event of a spill or explosion from the FSO Safer.

The United States and the Netherlands have called for international action to address “imminent threats” from a decrepit supertanker holding more than a million barrels of oil off the coast of Yemen.

From Deutsche Welle:

Learning to live with water scarcity

Regions around the world are facing drought and water scarcity, even where rainfall was once plentiful – and it will only get worse as the planet warms. In many parts of the world, cities and countries are learning to adapt.

In 2018, taps in Cape Town, South Africa, nearly dry, making it the first major city in the world to face the risk of run out of water. That problem hasn’t gone away – this year communities in Nelson Mandela Bay, about 750 kilometers (460 miles) to the east, could see their reservoirs depleted by July.

Cape Town managed to avoid “Day Zero” by introducing strict water restrictions for businesses and residents. The city increased water rates and fines for overuse and worked with the agricultural sector to reduce water use and retain soil moisture.

About Oscar L. Smith

Check Also

The Phillies’ art of ‘cleaning up’ will be put to the test with a must-see Game 6 against the Astros | Sports

PHILADELPHIA — The Phillies like to use the phrase “flush.” After a tough loss — …