millennium goals
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President Trump's EPA is currently trying to roll back President Obama's rule to prevent minor farmworkers from handling dangerous, cancer-causing pesticides.

Important regulations were put in place during the Obama administration to protect teenagers from toxic chemicals. Many of these children are immigrants who don't speak English, and very probably have no idea what these pesticides can do to their health. We must put a stop to this by making our concerns known to the EPA chief, Scott Pruitt.

It's estimated that there are as many as 500,000 child farmworkers in the U.S. during prime growing seasons. Studies have shown that as many as 300,000 suffer from pesticide exposure, both short and long-term health problems.

We must demand that the EPA drop their plan that will poison more teens if enacted.

Please take a moment to tell Scott Pruitt to protect teenage farmworkers from pesticides that poison them.

Here is the information you need to contact Scott Pruitt:

EPA Director Scott Pruitt
1200 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
Washington, DC 20460



Thanks for taking action!


In its inaugural report on women's health from the cradle to the grave, the World Health Organization found that HIV is the #1 killer of women ages 15 to 49 worldwide and that unequal access to sex education and health care leads to millions of preventable deaths each year. Traffic accidents, suicide and breast cancer are the top causes of death in high-income nations, while HIV/AIDS, maternal conditions (such as dying during childbirth and unsafe abortions) and tuberculosis account for 1 in 2 female deaths in poorer countries.

Top 10 causes of death for women ages 20 to 59 worldwide:

Maternal conditions—453,000
Heart disease—429,000
Breast cancer—223,000
Lower-respiratory infection—190,000
Traffic accident—172,000
Pulmonary disease—149,000

Source of information: World Health Organization


5,000--Estimated number of people infected with cholera per day in wartorn Yemen, according to a new World Health Organization report.

30 million--Number of rubella and measles vaccines that Brazil's top biomedical center will produce for countries in Africa, Asia and Latin America.

--HIV infections and AIDS-related deaths are falling dramatically throughout the world, due to better access to anti-retroviral drugs. Deaths have dropped from a peak of 2.3 million in 2005 to 1.6 million, while infections have fallen by 33%, to 2.3 million, according to a new United Nations report. (