Clean water flows through the streets of Delhi, as the city struggles with the contamination of its water supply, the World Health Organization (WHO) has warned.
The Delhi water crisis has seen the city’s water supply cut off for two weeks as the situation worsens.
As a result, millions of people have been left without access to safe drinking water.
The WHO is urging all governments to take immediate steps to reduce the amount of water that residents need to drink, and to provide clean water services to people who can’t afford it.
The organisation said people need to know that in Delhi, clean water is a right, not a privilege, and that it is the responsibility of the state and central government to ensure it is available.
“As a human being, I think it is really important to realise that the right to clean water exists in every country and it is not something that is just a right for a few,” said Raja Raja, head of the WHO’s water division in India.
“It is a human right, and we should make it available to everyone.
We need to work together, and the more we work together and talk about this, the better it will be,” he added.WHO water experts say Delhi has the world’s highest incidence of the disease in terms of number of cases per 1,000 people, with the highest number in China.
In 2014, the city had the highest case rate among Asian cities.
Water pollutionIndia is one of the most polluted countries in the world.
The country has one of Asia’s highest rates of deaths due to diarrhoea, according to the World Bank, and more than 30 million people live with water pollution-related disabilities.
While Delhi is the capital of India, it is also a city with a huge number of small and medium-sized businesses, the WHO said.
The health impact of the contamination has been felt in many ways, from a lack of access to clean drinking water to the lack of clean drinking tap water.
The WHO said many people, including children, suffer from diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, constipation and heart palpitations.
In the past, the government had promised clean drinking fountains in the capital, but has been unwilling to invest in them.
A recent report by the government’s Drinking Water and Sanitation department said the amount was inadequate and that there were still no tap water taps in Delhi.
The government has also said that it was working on new infrastructure in Delhi’s parks to address the water problem.
According to a report published by the Indian Water Resources Department, Delhi’s average rainfall is just 1.8 mm per year, while the water levels in the rivers have fallen to just 0.6 mm per day.
The water shortageIn 2014, India’s prime minister Narendra Modi announced that Delhi’s water situation was dire, with less than 2.5 liters per capita of water available in the city.
The Indian government has made significant efforts to improve the water situation in Delhi and in other Indian cities.
The latest plan, for instance, calls for providing clean drinking taps to all residents of Delhi and Delhi’s other districts by 2025, the completion of which would mean a return to water levels that are the lowest in over a century.
However, India has not delivered on its pledge, and water supplies are still being diverted through private companies to supply private households with tap water for a fraction of what they paid for it.
In 2015, the Delhi government launched a water diversion project, which aims to provide 500,000 cubic meters of water per day to private households for a year.
However, water in the cities is still being used for drinking and irrigation purposes.
The Ministry of Environment and Forests has also made efforts to address water pollution, but the government has not been able to address other water problems in the country.
“The most pressing issue is water pollution in Delhi,” said Dr Raja.
“This is the number one challenge facing the government, and it’s an urgent one.”