Beauty will save

Beauty in everything

Life is not fair

Life is not fair

Life is not fair

Life is not fair. We are born into families we did not choose to be born into. We don’t even get to choose our parents! Your mom and dad can be the worst slobs on earth and there is nothing you can do about it. So whether or not you believe in fate is beside the point… the exact point in the beginning of our existence is a matter that is beyond our control. Over 9 million people die worldwide each year because of hunger and malnutrition. 5 million are children. Approximately 1.2 billion people suffer from hunger (deficiency of calories and protein).

Life is not fair

Approximately 1.2 billion people suffer from hunger (deficiency of calories and protein)

Number of children in the world
2.2 billion
Number in poverty
1 billion (every second child)

Life is not fair

Number in poverty 1 billion (every second child)

Yet, some 1.2 billion suffer from obesity (excess of fats and salt, often accompanied by deficiency of vitamins and minerals).

Life is not fair

Yet, some 1.2 billion suffer from obesity (excess of fats and salt, often accompanied by deficiency of vitamins and minerals)

Food wastage is also high:
In the United Kingdom, “a shocking 30-40% of all food is never eaten;”
In the last decade the amount of food British people threw into the bin went up by 15%;
Overall, 20 billion (approximately $38 billion US dollars) worth of food is thrown away, every year.
In the US, 40-50% of all food ready for harvest never gets eaten
Of the food that does eventually reach households, some 14% is wasted, resulting in something like $43 billion of wastage
If food reaching supermarkets, restaurants and cafeterias is added to the household figure, that wastage goes up to 27%.
In Sweden, families with small children throw out about a quarter of the food they buy

Life is not fair

Life is not fair

Life is not fair

Restaurant for Born rich

Born rich and extremely wealthy. Dinners in the most upscale restaurants, owning the most expensive pair of shoes, possession of an island or islands, yachts, private jets, cars, jewelry, couture; nothing but the best (or what seems to be the best). Still, it would be so great if they’d care for others a bit. Just a little… the way a few of them do.

Diamond platinum bag

Diamond platinum bag

Diamond platinum bag at a fashion show in Tokyo. The handbag is shaped out of pure platinum and studded with 2,182 diamonds totaling 208 carats. The handbag has a brilliant price tag of $1.63 million.

The world's most expensive pizza

The world’s most expensive pizza

The world’s most expensive pizza was made by Nino’s Bellissima Pizza (located in New York City). The 12-inch pizza is topped with creme fraiche, chives, eight ounces of four different kinds of Petrossian caviar, four ounces of thinly sliced Maine lobster tail, salmon roe, and a little bit of wasabi to complement all the fish. The pizza is cut into eight… that is a mere $125 for each serving.

Platinum Hello Kitty. Life is not fair

Platinum Hello Kitty

Platinum Hello Kitty. Its W3.8xH5.6cm and weighs 590g. The miniature Hello Kitty comes with seven hair ribbons made of gems including diamond, ruby, pink sapphire, amethyst and blue topaz. The figurine comes with a price tag of $163,000 US a record high in Hello Kitty’s extensive line-up.

Life is not fair

box of chocolates

The price tag is $1,500,000. The jewelry that comes along with the box of chocolates includes a “priceless” collection of natural yellow and blue diamonds, emeralds, and sapphires from Simons Jewelers.

The Diamond Crypto Smartphone. Life is not fair

The Diamond Crypto Smartphone

The Diamond Crypto Smartphone is made out of platinum and rose gold. It has over 80 diamonds on it. There are 50 diamonds going up and down the sides (10 are blue diamonds), the navigation key has 28 diamonds surrounding it and the navigation button is actually a 1/2 carat diamond. The buttons on the sides are suppose to be diamonds too. It costs $1.3 million

Why would you use your money to feed a starving country, when you can pay $1,500,000 for a box of chocolates?

Source: www.globalissues.org