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레바논의 불발탄 조심 캠페인

2007.02.13
* Lebanon awareness campaign on unexploded ordnance (12 Feb 2007) It is harvest time for olives, one of the main agricultural products in Lebanon. But this year’s harvest has become a time of danger for many farmers and their children. The United Nations estimates that there are nearly one million unexploded munitions, including cluster bombs, littered throughout southern Lebanon - left there by the war that ended 6 moths ago. Soundbite (English), Dalya Farran, UN Mine Action Coordination Centre for South Lebanon: "For the locals, the clusters are already not that visible, because their small size and dark colour. Now they are hidden by the mud, so people can’t really see them." Since August, exploding ordnance has killed or injured more than 200 people, including 70 children and young people. Soundbite (Arabic), Qassem: "(Before the war I used to) play with my friends. We used to go out together, go on excursions. But after the war we became distanced from each other, we couldn’t see each other anymore." Working with Lebanon’s National Demining Office and other partners, UNICEF has made educating and protecting children from unexploded munitions a top priority. Through awareness campaigns, they learn how to identify bombs and landmines, and what to do if they see one. Posters, banners, TV and Radio spots all help to spread the message among children: Don’t approach, don’t touch, and report to the authorities. Soundbite (Arabic), Ahmed: "I used to pick up the bombs. There are bombs here. Then I found out they were dangerous so I stopped." Games and plays are also designed to help children become aware of the danger of unexploded bombs. The demining teams estimate that it could take another year to completely remove the physical threat. Until then, education and awareness will remain critical to protecting children from this deadly legacy of war.
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