Senegal is one of many African countries which are facing severe climate change as the result of decades of decades-long colonialism and colonial rule.
The country’s economy relies heavily on the mining industry and is heavily reliant on foreign investment.
Its economy was hit hard by the mining crisis and has since experienced severe cuts in government revenue.
As a result, Senegal is already facing a devastating drought, which could worsen if the country suffers from a major drought, especially if the droughts come during the monsoon season, which is already in full swing.
Senegal also has the world’s largest and most dangerous malaria outbreak, which has killed more than a million people.
The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that there are now about 2.5 million people living with malaria worldwide.
Senegal has been experiencing severe weather in recent months, as well as droughty conditions.
This is compounded by the country’s low-lying coastal area, which means that it is vulnerable to sea-level rise.
Senegal is also in the midst of an economic crisis.
This has led to the country having to spend tens of billions of dollars to clean up its finances.
A recent report by the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights estimated that the country has the second-highest rate of corruption among its neighbors, after China.
The report also revealed that the majority of the country is living in poverty, with the highest rates of children living in extreme poverty.
Senegal’s tourism industry has been devastated by the drought, as the country was already suffering from a huge tourism boom, which was based on the tourism industry, according to a recent report from the Intercontinental Travel Association (ITTA).
The Tourism Industry in Senegal is an industry which has been very important for the economy of Senegal, which accounted for more than half of its GDP.
Tourism accounts for more money than all other industries combined, according a report by ITTA.
Tourism is estimated to be worth $1.6 billion per year, while agriculture accounts for about $2.6 million.
It is estimated that there is a total turnover of $3.5 billion a year, and that the tourism sector is expected to support the economy for at least 20 years.
Senegal was the fourth country to declare a state of emergency in April 2016 following the devastating flooding which hit the country in April 2017.
Senegal declared a state-of-emergency after the country experienced severe flooding in April, 2017, resulting in a total of 674 deaths.
The crisis in Senegal has also led to an increase in the number of refugees in the country.
The number of people fleeing from their homes has doubled since the start of the drought.
The situation in Senegal may worsen if this drought continues.
A study by the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC) found that a total 60 million people will need food assistance by 2035 in the world, with over 10 million of them needing food aid.
The current drought is the most severe in recent history in Senegal.
The recent monsoon rains in Senegal have brought down some of the heavy rains in the past few weeks.
This rain is expected in the coming days, and the rainy season is predicted to last for at most three months.
However, with a long, dry summer ahead, the future of the region is extremely uncertain.
It remains to be seen whether or not Senegal will be able to cope with the climate change and droughting.