Malnutrition In Africa
What is a Diplomacy?
A Diplomacy is the professional, activity, or skill of managing international relations, typically by a country's representatives abroad. There are different types of Diplomacy's. For example, they are Track One (formal), Track Two, Soft Power, Public, Hard Power, Military, and Coercive. They are the Diplomacy's that we use today. Different countries use different kinds of Diplomacy's. The Diplomacy's sometimes cause for war and fights.
The Diplomats do different things. The negotiate a treaty, attend a state dinner, or arrange a visa for a traveler to the United States, they all have the same mission-to represent the interests and policies of the United States. Beyond that, diplomats' roles and responsibilities are immensely varied. The president chooses them. The purpose of embassies are to let an ambassador and staff who were sent to represent and advance the interests of their country with another country's government. Some examples of embassies are foreign country's. For example, there is a U.S. embassy to Russia located in Moscow and the Russians have an embassy to the U.S. in Washington D.C. Some hardships we have in the United States are that the american troops suffer. The Secretary of State, appointed by the President with the advice and the consent of the Senate, is the President's chief foreign affairs adviser. The Secretary carries out the President's foreign policies through the State Department and the Foreign Service of the United States.
Malnutrition in Africa is a very serious cause. It is so bad that it is impacting other countries. It is impacting us, the U.S. We are always having fundraisers for them. We raise money for them to eat. We want them to get healthy, so we get the money and then we get them the right food that they need. Contributing to more than half of the deaths in children worldwide; child malnutrition was associated with 54% of deaths in the children in developing countries in 2001. The swollen or bloated stomach is a symptom of malnutrition. Nearly one billion people suffer from the malnutrition, according to the United Nations World Food Program. 15% of South African infants are born with a low birth weight. 5% of South African children are so underweight they are considered to be wasted. Since the 1990's South Africa's malnutrition problem has remained fairly stable. It is estimated that South Africa loses about US%1.1 billion every year in GDP to vitamin and mineral deficiencies arising from malnutrition, although it would only cost an estimated US$55 million to alleviate this problem through micro-nutrient nutrition interventions.