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Migrants safeguard Italy's culinary heritage amid hostile rhetoric
by Thin Lei Win
Thomson Reuters Foundation Translate This Article
27 November 2019
On 27 November 2019 Thomson Reuters Foundation reported:
Amid rising racism ... many Italian farmers desperate for labour have welcomed migrants. After carefully checking bunches of succulent, dark-skinned grapes native to Italy's Piedmont wine region, Alhagie Jallow -- who arrived from Gambia five years ago -- nodded in approval. Jallow, 32, had never set eyes on a vineyard until 2015 when he started working for Maramao, a 25-hectare organic farm which grows grapes ... Now he teaches other migrants about organic farming, including how to grow and harvest ancient grains like spelt and ottofile -- which is used to make polenta, a staple of northern Italy -- at Maramao.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of environment and culture, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
... About 40 km northeast is Alessandria where Senegalese refugee Abdul Sane trains other refugees and asylum seekers in beekeeping. Demand for traditional, hand-produced honey is growing, few people are willing to work with bees.
... Sane, a 36-year-old former electrician, initially balked at becoming a beekeeper because African bees can be deadly but now loves the job so much he teaches beekeeping to people back in Senegal via video calls
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