Aconteceu em qualquer lugar do mundo, virou notícia. E você fica sabendo aqui! Inscreva-se!

Mundo

Aconteceu em qualquer lugar do mundo, virou notícia. E você fica sabendo aqui! Inscreva-se!

Proposta do canal Mundo

Uma seleção das notícias mais importantes do mundo no momento em que elas acontecem. Política, esporte, televisão, cinema, música, curiosidades, cotidiano e muito mais em canal onde a notícia é globalizada porque o mundo está cada vez mais perto de você. Essa é a proposta deste canal que busca as melhores notícias para compartilhar com os seguidores de maneira regular, sempre preocupado com a qualidade das informações.

Notícias

Um acontecimento, por menor que seja, independente de onde ele aconteça, reflete de forma direta ou indireta em sua vida. Seja no esporte, na política, na cultura ou em qualquer área, a notícia acaba unindo as pessoas, porque a internet diminuiu ou eliminou as distâncias em termos de compartilhamento de conteúdo.

Buscar o melhor conteúdo, repercuti-lo de acordo com a sua relevância e facilitar a sua busca. Essa é a missão do Canal Mundo aqui na BN. Assine o nosso canal e aproveite todas as atualizações sobre as "notícias mais importantes do mundo" e fique por dentro de todos os fatos que alteram o rumo da história em um momento de grandes decisões. Convide seus amigos para assinar e seguir o Canal Mundo e estreite ainda mais as distâncias em relação ao conteúdo.

O que acontece no mundo

Nao importa o que esteja acontecendo na Itália, França, Alemanha, Espanha, Argentina, Rússia, China, Japão ou nos Estados Unidos e qualquer lugar do planeta, você ficará sabendo sob a perspectiva do melhor jornalismo social que a BN oferece através de centenas de redatores que trabalham dia e noite para criar o melhor conteúdo. Além de uma visão realista e diferenciada, as notícias de Mundo da BN carregam a marca do jornalismo independente, o que agrega valor ao conteúdo e proporciona um melhor entendimento da informação para o leitor.

O que você vai encontrar no canal Mundo

Notícias internacionais mais urgentes e importantes, além de análises e opiniões dos principais assuntos da política mundial. Saiba o que acontece no mundo. Receba notícias sobre política internacional, conflitos e crises nas Américas, África, Europa, Ásia e Oriente Médio. Conheça a atualidade internacional e todas as notícias de última hora. Fale com uma comunidade de pessoas engajadas. Comente, opine e sugira novas pautas. A Blasting News garante um espaço aberto e curado por profissionais.

Seja bem vindo. Consuma o melhor conteúdo da internet, porque aqui o "mundo realmente é seu!"

Who follows the Mundo channel?

Nilo Sanchez Nilo Sanchez Pepê do Teclado Terezinha Diana Marcia Aguilar Guilherme Leão Rodrigo Reis

Blog do DG (VB)

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natgeo

Photo by Christian Ziegler @christianziegler | A rufous-necked hornbill brings a fig for his partner in Royal Manas National Park, Bhutan. The female is incubating their eggs in the nest inside a tree cavity–you can just see the tip of her beak. She is encased behind a wall of mud that keeps the eggs and young chicks safe from predators. The female does not leave the nest until after the chicks have hatched and grown (usually 3 or 4 months), and during this time she is completely dependent on her partner for food, delivered through the small opening to the nest–seeds, fruits, lizards, frogs, and insects. @natgeo supported me with a grant for this work #Bhutan #Conservation #RoyalManasNationalPark #HimalayasFollow me @christianziegler for more wildlife and nature stories.

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natgeo

Photo by James Balog @james_balog | When I photographed this gray wolf back in the early 1990s for Survivors, my series on endangered wildlife, there were around 1,000 left in the contiguous United States. In 1996, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service began reintroducing gray wolves to central Idaho and Yellowstone. Thanks to their protected status, more than 5,000 now roam the lower 48. But this spring the service announced that it plans to propose removing the gray wolf from the endangered species list and "return management of the species to the states and tribes." The Center for Biological Diversity told NPR in March that the proposal will “all but ensure that wolves are not allowed to recover in the Adirondacks, southern Rockies, and elsewhere that scientists have identified suitable habitat.” Meanwhile, Mexican wolves once numbered in the hundreds of thousands in the American Southwest. In 1975, the last seven remaining in the wild were captured and bred to save the species. Today, just 150 exist in the wild, where they’re defined as a "nonessential experimental population," a status that affords them only partial protection. And there are only 44 red wolves left in North Carolina, the only place they exist in the world. Some researchers estimate that they could go extinct within eight years. Wolves do not have a voice. People do. You can “adopt” a wolf, donate to organizations protecting endangered wildlife, and tell your friends and family about what’s happening to this ancient ancestor of wo/man's best friend.

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natgeo

Photo by Michael Christopher Brown @michaelchristopherbrown | Lari Laiso, photographed in 2016 on Kili, in the Marshall Islands, was born on Bikini Atoll. The year 2016 marked 70 years since the people of Bikini Atoll began living in exile, away from their homeland. The 167 Bikinians readied for their exodus as preparations were under way for the U.S. nuclear testing program. Around 242 naval ships, 156 aircraft, 25,000 radiation recording devices, and the Navy's 5,400 experimental rats, goats, and pigs arrived for the tests. Over 40,000 U.S. military and civilian personnel were involved in the testing program at Bikini. On March 1, 1954, the U.S. tested the Bravo hydrogen bomb on Bikini Atoll. The largest weapon the United States ever tested, at 15 megatons, the blast vaporized three islands and was 1,000 times the magnitude of the Hiroshima and Nagasaki nuclear weapons dropped on Japan in World War II.

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natgeo

Photo by Stephen Alvarez @salvarezphoto | A Pahranagat-style anthropomorphic figure aligns with the Milky Way just before dawn in the Basin and Range National Monument. Thought to be 3,000 to 5,000 years old, these anthropomorphic figures are associated with the first hunter-gatherer cultures to inhabit this part of the American West, particularly the Pahranagant Valley in southern Nevada. I am in the American West working on an @insidenatgeo and @ancientartarchive project examining rock art in national monuments that were studied for reduction. The Basin and Range was not resized and remains a huge expanse of mostly empty wild space. For more images from this project follow me @salvarezphoto and my nonprofit @ancientartarchive as we explore and preserve humanity’s oldest stories.

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natgeo

Photo by George Steinmetz @geosteinmetz | The seldom-visited ruins of Timgad, Algeria, are one of the best preserved examples of Roman town planning. Located on the south side of the mountains that separate the Sahara from the coast, it’s hard to believe that this was once the breadbasket of the Roman Empire. But the North African climate has become significantly drier over millennia. To explore more of our world from above, follow @geosteinmetz

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natgeo

Photos by Gabriele Galimberti and Paolo Woods @gabrielegalimbertiphoto and @paolowoods | This year we celebrate Leonardo da Vinci, who died 500 years ago. In a famous letter to Ludovico Sforza, duke of Milan, Leonardo seeks employment and presents himself more as a military technician than as an artist. In his writings elsewhere, he describes “a certain machine through which people may stay under water as long as they can remain without eating.” Here is the modern incarnation: photographed in the harbor of Messina, Italian naval special forces are training with an "ADS," a rigid, articulated diving suit that can go down to 300 meters under water. This is a highly technological device, pressurized and operated by a soldier of the COMSUBIN, the elite frogman commando force of the Italian navy. #underwater #comsubin #navy #military

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natgeo

Photo by Nina Robinson @ninarobinsonnyc // Sponsored by @ProcterGamble // Tommy Franklin hosts a podcast called Weapon of Choice in Minneapolis, Minnesota. His podcast discusses the intersections between art, activism, and social justice. "In terms of striving to overcome barriers, there's just a lot of systematic things that remind you that your path will never be as smooth as you might deserve, even having done enough work to come out of adversity,” Tommy said. “Being formerly incarcerated, I strive to have faith that things will work out because I'm working on my own personal journey toward growth and success. And you try to work through it. And the best way to work through it is to be in relationships with amazing people that have an understanding about humanity." Much of my personal work focuses on vulnerability, reflection, and ways of challenging bias and limited belief systems. To navigate and persevere through the constant occurrences of racial bias is a daily exercise for me and for every black person I know. I recognize that black men carry a particular burden. The ongoing battle to merely do well and be respected is often drowned out by the many injustices they suffer. // @ProcterGamble understands that images in TV, film, and advertising can shape how people see each other, leading to bias and consequences that impact us all, especially people of color. Dialogue and understanding can unlock powerful revelations. #TalkAboutBias

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natgeo

Photo by Enric Sala @enricsala | The National Geographic Pristine Seas team travels the world to explore, document, and protect the last wild places in the ocean. While on a Pristine Seas expedition, I photographed these striped large-eye breams in Palau, an island nation that passed legislation in 2015 to protect 80% of its waters. Our oceans need urgent protection, and this week I’m looking forward to sharing the role of exploration in ocean conservation at the National Geographic Explorers Festival. #NatGeoFest @natgeopristineseas

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natgeo

Photo by Martin Schoeller @martinschoeller | Peppermint, drag queen and actress: “Historically there has always been a connection between drag entertainment and queer activism. Through the years I have focused on balancing my desire to entertain with my passion for uplifting the LGBTQ community. In this photo I felt so beautiful, so in control, and so in my own body. It's rare to see trans women of color publicly celebrated in this way when it comes to fashion and beauty, especially someone who may not be considered traditionally passible or blendable. I don't blend. So it took a while for me to find my footing, a place where I was comfortable speaking so personally. I'm hopeful that using my voice will will effect positive change in the life of queer and trans people of color all over the world.” For more stories and portraits, follow me @martinschoeller and @martinschoellerstudio.

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natgeo

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natgeo

Photo by Hannah Reyes Morales @hannahreyesmorales | Nights in Hong Kong tantalize: the lights and buzz, the maze of buildings. It feels as if a story waits in every corner, and I'm not always certain where to look. Follow me @hannahreyesmorales for more photographs and stories from Asia and beyond. #HongKong #Asia

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