Soy farming in rainforest devastated by deforestation

In northern Amazonia, where the soy industry is booming, farmers have been turning their back on the rainforest for decades.

In 2013, the country signed an agreement with the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN) to protect its biodiversity and to reduce deforestation in the Amazon.

The deal was meant to prevent further loss of habitat to the soybean industry.

But it has only been in recent years that the deal has been implemented.

Farmers are now forced to use chemical fertilisers, which have also killed or degraded the forests around the country.

The farmers have also struggled to maintain their livelihoods.

In recent years, they have been unable to find sufficient land to grow soybeans on.

As the government continues to push for an agreement to protect the rainforests, there has been growing pressure on the government to stop the use of chemicals.

Last year, farmers in the region said that they had been forced to switch to the chemical fertiliser for the first time since the agreement was signed.

They said they had to use more pesticides because of the increased deforestation.

However, some environmental activists believe that the agreement has only allowed the industry to destroy more and more forest.

According to a study by the Environmental Investigation Agency (EIA), between 2007 and 2012, the amount of deforestation in Brazil fell by 30% and the amount in the Andean Amazon by 40%.

In the Andes, the deforestation rate was 80%.

In Brazil, the Amazon is home to over one billion people.

Its ecosystem is considered to be one of the most biodiverse on the planet.

In the 1980s, the Brazilian government started a programme to improve forest management to conserve rainforeas biodiversity and protect its environment.

It also began a programme called “Rainforest Protection” that aims to improve the quality of forests, protect biodiversity and reduce the amount and number of illegal deforestation.

The first programme was launched in 1985.

In 2015, the government decided to introduce a second programme, known as “Sustainable Development”.

The programme aims to create more jobs in the forestry sector by increasing productivity and reducing deforestation, and also to increase the share of indigenous and community groups in the production of soybeans.

However the government says that the two programmes are not linked, and that there are different levels of the two projects.

It says that all programmes work on the same principles and that they are mutually beneficial.

According the government, the two initiatives have helped to ensure sustainable management of the Amazon’s forests.

The government says the new programmes are being implemented with the support of a partnership between the Ministry of Forestry and the Ministry for Food, Agriculture and Fisheries.

The Ministry of Food, Agricultural and Fisheries (MAF) and the Brazilian Forest Service (MFS) are both responsible for overseeing the implementation of the programmes.

According, the new programme is based on a set of guidelines which are also adopted by the Ministry and the Forestry Service.

In order to meet the guidelines, the programme is carried out by two different programmes.

For example, in Brazil, if a company is certified for its management of rainforest by a national forest authority, it is required to have a project in the area, which will help it to increase productivity and reduce deforestation.

In this case, the company can increase the production and sell the product.

The same applies for a farmer to reduce the number of hectares of rainforelands.

The main aim of the projects is to develop the capacity to control and reduce illegal deforestation in forests and to provide farmers with more income.

The projects have also been used by the government in other areas, including in Brazil’s southern states.

A project is implemented by planting trees to prevent illegal deforestation, as well as by the planting of trees in areas that have a low biodiversity and in areas where deforestation is high.

According a government statement, the projects are being supported by the development fund “Fiducial de la Finca e la Recursiva da Soberania”.

In 2015 alone, the Ministry set aside around US$2.7 billion for the projects.

But environmental groups and NGOs argue that the governments efforts to protect forests are not working.

“There is no forest left,” said José Azevedo, an ecologist and director of the Global Forest Watch (FGW).

“The government has no intention of protecting forests.

It is like trying to restore the Amazon rainforest.”

According to Fiducia de Açúcar, a Brazilian NGO that researches the effects of deforestation, deforestation in some parts of the country has been increasing.

“The deforestation rate has increased by over 70% in the last decade,” said Fiduccia de Anália.

The organisation’s studies show that deforestation in parts of Brazil has increased between 15% and 40% since 2006, while other areas of the Andechos have seen deforestation increase by between 40% and 80%.

According to the FGW, Brazil is one of five countries that are responsible for