Why Brazil has a water shortage

The country’s government has been struggling to fill its aquifers and the country is facing a water crisis, which is threatening to force it to turn to imported water.

Brazil is facing the worst water shortage in Brazil’s history.

According to the National Water Agency, it has run out of drinking water about 1.5 billion cubic meters of water every day, a shortfall of nearly 1,500 million cubic meters.

Brazil’s economy depends on water exports, and the crisis threatens to make exports even more difficult.

The country’s governor, Paulo Pinheiro, has warned that water shortages will hit the country’s economy hard.

In recent weeks, the government has said that it needs about a million cubic feet of water per day to keep up with the water demand, which has soared to about 100 million cubic yards per day.

But the situation in Brazil has worsened as the country has faced a severe drought, with farmers reporting that water tables in their fields are falling and rivers are becoming less navigable.

In addition, the water scarcity has been linked to climate change, which threatens to cause more floods and droughts, as well as increased evaporation of the water.

According to a report by the National Institute for Environmental Analysis (INEGI), Brazil has the worst drought in the world.

It has been experiencing droughty conditions for years, but the worst of the drought was triggered by the El Niño weather phenomenon, which hit the world’s southern hemisphere during the summer of 2016.

The country experienced a period of extreme precipitation in the south-central part of the country, which resulted in the highest rainfall for over 100 years.

The drought has left many farmers without a supply of water, with some farmers having to rely on groundwater wells.

Many farmers, especially those in the country of São Paulo, have become desperate and have resorted to illegal activities to get water.

As the country struggles with a severe water shortage, Brazil has been trying to find water.

In December, the Brazilian government introduced a water law that gives the government the power to control the flow of water from rivers, lakes, and aquifered land.

The new law will require all water users to submit plans for how to obtain water from aquifed land, according to the government.

The water law will also require aquifering authorities to take a proactive role in water management, to protect the environment and to protect public health.

As a result, Brazil is attempting to build up a national water reserve that will provide water for all households in the coming years, according the government’s announcement.

According the INEGI report, in the near future, Brazil will likely have a water supply of around 10 billion cubic feet per day, but there is no guarantee that this will happen in time for the coming year.

A drought has also made the situation even worse.

According for the INegI report: “Brazil’s water shortages could also have a significant impact on the world economy.

In the long term, the country could become a water-deprived third-world country, with the loss of millions of jobs and the loss in exports.

According the INEC, the impact of a lack of water on agricultural production could result in a decline in the global demand for food and could have a negative impact on agricultural commodity prices, leading to inflation, economic stagnation, and a decline of the global trade base.”

According to the INES, Brazil’s water crisis is the biggest since the 1930s, when the country had a population of less than half a million.

Brazil is already experiencing a severe droughter, with its rainy season ending at the end of this year.