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Feature Where the River Turns A proposed dam in Brazil has brought jobs and the promise of energy to a depressed region while at the same time threatening to destroy the environment and displace 20,, people—an exploration of the complex issue through a variety of lenses. Photographs and text by Tommaso Protti View Images Where the River Turns A proposed dam in Brazil has brought jobs and the promise of energy to a depressed region while at the same time threatening to destroy the environment and displace 20,, people—an exploration of the complex issue through a variety of lenses.
This process has given rise to a spike in criminality—such as widespread insecurity, increased drug use, growing cases of violence and prostitution. The decision to construct dams has always presented governments with the dilemma of balancing economic development with the rights of local populations and environmental protection.
Ultimately, development has trumped these other concerns. My project takes into account the region where the Belo Monte complex is expanding and explores the contradictions incidental to the developments of large dams.
This is part of a personal, ongoing investigation on the idea of progress in Brazil since I want to explore the social impacts that are a consequence of these massive construction processes. Discover more new, inspiring photography every day from cultures around the world at lensculture.
An aerial view of Altamira. The planned capacity of the dam complex would be 11, megawatts MW , which would make it the second-largest hydroelectric dam complex in Brazil and the third world's largest in terms of installed capacity. Their homes were flooded and destroyed after the dam's construction. Norte Energia refuses to compensate, claiming that the floods are the result of the natural flooding season.