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EU Border Force Braces for More Migration as Global Food Crisis Deepens

Developing world goes hungry amid Ukraine war

 on 12th July 2022 @ 6.00pm
ukraine has struggled to export any of its agricultural produce since russia   s most recent invasion © press
Ukraine has struggled to export any of its agricultural produce since Russia’s most recent invasion

Europe’s border force is bracing itself for more “waves” of mass migration s the developing world goes hungry as the war in Ukraine pushes the world into a food crisis.

Frontex, the European Union’s border and coast guard force, is reportedly bracing itself for renewed “waves” of mass migration caused by food shortages.

Ukraine has struggled to export any of its agricultural produce since Russia’s most recent invasion of the country earlier this year, which has destabilized food supplies for much of the world’s most vulnerable as a result.

Le Figaro Frontex reported that Europe must prepare itself for an influx of migrants not just from Ukraine, but also from the rest of the world as "refugees coming from other regions because of food insecurity”.

“You know that the transport of wheat from Ukraine is hampered," he added.

"And this will create waves of migration," spokeswoman Aija Kalnaja told reporters on Monday.

"So we are preparing for that."

As Brietbart reported:

Such a migration wave would only add to the pressures already being experienced by Europe, which still sees thousands of illegal boat migrants land on its shores each year, while also having to deal with millions of refugees coming to the bloc through Ukraine.

While the war in the country rages on, farmers in Ukraine tentatively harvest their latest crops of grain and other assorted agricultural produce.

For those lucky enough to even be able to get their crops out of the ground, it remains completely unclear how many will store their bounties.

For many agricultural workers in the country, the last harvest is still rotting in their storage units, leaving them no space to put their most recent haul.

Shipping outcrops both old and new alike poses an even greater problem altogether, with sea routes largely being closed off due to what the West says is a Russian blockade of the Black Sea, while overland routes are simply incapable of shifting significant amounts of Ukraine’s millions of tons of produce.

“Most of the farmers are running the risk of becoming bankrupt very soon,” Mykola Horbachov of the Ukrainian Grain Association is reported as saying regarding the predicament.

“Farmers need to purchase fertilizers, seeds, diesel, pay the salary,” he continued.

He added that farmers were selling wheat at below cost in a desperate attempt to get by.

“Ukrainian farmers can’t print money,” Horbachov added.

While farmers in the region struggle to sell their stuck grain, global organisations who in the past supplied the developing world with food are struggling to buy it, with the World Food Programme suspending aid deliveries to around two million people due to the organisation no longer being able to afford to pay for it.

“We had to decide who to keep assisting and who we can afford to suspend the assistance from – not because they’re not in need but because they can survive,” a representative from the organisation previously said, noting that food insecurity was only likely going to get worse due to it not being able to supply many of the affected individuals.

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