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  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200917.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200918.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200919.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200920.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200921.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200922.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200923.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200924.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200925.jpg
    Patient at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200926.jpg
    The surgical equipment that had to be funded by the patient. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200927.jpg
    The surgical equipment that had to be funded by the patient. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200928.jpg
    The surgical equipment that had to be funded by the patient. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200929.jpg
    A patient from San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200930.jpg
    A patient from San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200931.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200932.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200933.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200934.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200935.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200936.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200937.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200938.jpg
    Patients at San Juan de Dios Hospital. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital.
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200939.jpg
    A patient from San Juan de Dios Hospital suffering from a tumor. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200940.jpg
    A patient from San Juan de Dios Hospital suffering from a tumor. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200941.jpg
    A patient from San Juan de Dios Hospital suffering from liver cancer. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200942.jpg
    A patient from San Juan de Dios Hospital suffering from liver cancer. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • The reality of hospitals in Venezuela
    Venezuela
    Kamila Stepien
    LePictorium_0200943.jpg
    A patient from San Juan de Dios Hospital suffering from liver cancer. Venezuelans go to a hospital and they have to buy everything. There is a shortage of 84% of catheters and catheters, which are basic supplies from any hospital
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184344.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - A disabled person, tied to a chair by his mother who can not afford to send him to the hospital, because of a lack of money.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184369.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - Portrait of a woman who can not go to the hospital - cancer of the uterus, her family takes care of it as she can - she needs 2 million Bolivares for her medicines ( 2 euros), which she does not have at all. She is likely to die very quickly.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184370.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - Portrait of a woman who can not go to the hospital - cancer of the uterus, her family takes care of it as she can - she needs 2 million Bolivares for her medicines ( 2 euros), which she does not have at all. She is likely to die very quickly.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184380.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - One of the city's national hospitals - Like many of them, hospitals are dilapidated - no water, no elevator, no drugs, angry doctors, broken generators - the patients are in extreme conditions.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184381.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - One of the city's national hospitals - Like many of them, hospitals are dilapidated - no water, no elevator, no drugs, angry doctors, broken generators - the patients are in extreme conditions.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184382.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - One of the city's national hospitals - Like many of them, hospitals are dilapidated - no water, no elevator, no drugs, angry doctors, broken generators - the patients are in extreme conditions.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184383.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - One of the city's national hospitals - Like many of them, hospitals are dilapidated - no water, no elevator, no drugs, angry doctors, broken generators - the patients are in extreme conditions.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184384.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - One of the city's national hospitals - Like many of them, hospitals are dilapidated - no water, no elevator, no drugs, angry doctors, broken generators - the patients are in extreme conditions.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184385.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - One of the city's national hospitals - Like many of them, hospitals are dilapidated - no water, no elevator, no drugs, angry doctors, broken generators - the patients are in extreme conditions - here pregnant women with problems.
  • Venezuela - Maracaibo's disaster
    Venezuela
    Chris Huby
    LePictorium_0184386.jpg
    Venezuela - Maracaibo - One of the city's national hospitals - Like many of them, hospitals are dilapidated - no water, no elevator, no drugs, angry doctors, broken generators - the patients are in extreme conditions - here pregnant women with problems.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181667.jpg
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181668.jpg
    The Fos-sur-Mer LNG terminal seen from the Napoléon beach in Port-Saint-Louis-du-Rhône.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181669.jpg
    At the edge of the Fossette roundabout, arriving at Fos-sur-Mer by the expressway, a sign enjoins the motorists to slow their pace in a concern of preservation of the public health. For many people, this sign is the symbol of a state helpless against industrialists.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181670.jpg
    View of the mineral terminal of the ZIP (industrial-port area) of Fos-sur-Mer.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181671.jpg
    View of the ZIP (industrial-port area) of Fos-sur-Mer from the big beach of the city.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181672.jpg
    View of the sea from a beach in Port-de-Bouc.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181673.jpg
    Thierry Moscat, president of the EVE naturalist association, managing the old saline of Fos-sur-Mer, participated in the restoration of a preserved natural area on the outskirts of the city.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181674.jpg
    Thierry Moscat, president of the EVE naturalist association, managing the old saline of Fos-sur-Mer, participated in the restoration of a preserved natural area on the outskirts of the city.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181675.jpg
    Daniel Moutet, president of ADPLGF, having conducted analyzes on local products that would be partially contaminated with dioxin and PCBs.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181676.jpg
    Christiane De Felice, president of the association ADEVIMAP of asbestos victims in Martigues.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181677.jpg
    Véronique Grenier, communication attaché of the IECP, the Ecocitoyen Institute for the Knowledge of Pollution before one of the darses (artificial basins of the port) of the ZIP. The IECP, independent research institute, was created in 2010 following pressure from local residents to learn more about the cumulation of pollution, notably following the construction of the Marseille incinerator in the ZIP in the years 2000.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181678.jpg
    At the IECP, a study was carried out on the analysis of lichens present on the PA to determine the impact of pollution on these organisms. The other two bags are samples taken to the laboratory by local residents (these are incinerator waste (clinker type) and silicate aggregates found on the beach).
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181679.jpg
    A shepherd in the plain of Crau, the last natural steppe in Europe, grazing his flock near the factories.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181680.jpg
    The entrance to Fos-sur-Mer is crossed by many high voltage power lines that feed the ZIP.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181681.jpg
    A wild dump in front of the fence encircling the Arcelor Mittal plant, the main employer of the basin considered as one of the most polluting in the basin.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181682.jpg
    View from the road on the Esso refinery where many ditches work.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181683.jpg
    Yolaine Ferrier, anthropologist at the Norbet Ellias center in Marseille, who participated in the pioneering Fos-EPSEAL study, reporting a rate of cancers, diabetes, asthma up to twice as high in the basin as in the rest of France.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181684.jpg
    View of the Carabins neighborhood in Fos-sur-Mer, whose inhabitants would be the most affected by industrial pollution.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181685.jpg
    View of the Carabins neighborhood in Fos-sur-Mer, whose inhabitants would be the most affected by industrial pollution. Here the street in which many people would have been victims of multiple sclerosis potentially due to pollution.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181686.jpg
    View of the Carabins neighborhood in Fos-sur-Mer, whose inhabitants would be the most affected by industrial pollution.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181687.jpg
    View of the recently built district of Mazet, overlooking the city.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181688.jpg
    Fos-sur-Mer has to deal with a very limited land and the impossibility of expanding, wedged between the sea, the ponds and the ZIP. The city is mainly composed of suburban areas, tripling population in the 1970s and then quintuplant (3000 to more than 15000).
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
  • Fos-sur-Mer : licence to kill
    France
    Paul Barlet
    LePictorium_0181689.jpg
    Overnight in Port-Saint-Louis du Rhône.
    It is a real epidemic that falls on Fos-sur-Mer where a recent study, recognized valid by the State, has shown that the rates of cancer, asthma and diabetes are almost twice the national average. At a time when a new study, on May 26, is expected to prove poisoning of Gulf residents to chemical pollutants, the ditches as well as all the Gulf's inhabitants seem to be facing the beginnings of an environmental health scandal.
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