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Jeff, where is the IRP?

Press release | August 16, 2018 at 9:50

16 August 2018, Johannesburg - Yet again, the Department of Energy has missed the deadline they had set for the release of the final Integrated Resource Plan (IRP) by the middle of August.

Can we count on Jeff to deliver renewable energy in the wake of the country’s challenges?

Feature story | August 16, 2018 at 9:24

Just a few hours ahead of the long-awaited Department of Energy’s final release of South Africa’s Integrated Resource Plan (IRP) - it’s all eyes are on Minister Jeff Radebe, as deadline looms.

Greenpeace Africa Applauds Kitui County Government for Setting Aside Funds Towards...

Press release | August 10, 2018 at 16:55

Nairobi, 9th August 2018 - In response to the news that Kitui County has enacted a law that sets aside one per cent of its annual budget towards climate change adaptation, Greenpeace Africa’s Food for Life Campaigner Claire Nasike has said:

Poisoned Sugar Exposes Kenya’s Broken Food System

Blog entry by ltsotets | August 8, 2018

The worsening impacts of climate change on agricultural productivity in most natural-resource dependent countries like Kenya is introducing a new form of vulnerability that is often overlooked.  Increasingly, food safety is becoming an...

Greenpeace Africa expresses shock over Wijma activities in Cameroon

Press release | August 6, 2018 at 8:38

In response to news that controversial Dutch wood processing and trading company Wijma and her subsidiary COFECO are ceasing timber operations in South West Region of Cameroon, Greenpeace Africa’s Forest Campaigner, Eric Ini said:

Why We Must Never Take Clean Drinking Water for Granted

Blog entry by ltsotets | August 2, 2018

Few people would argue access to clean drinking water is a fundamental human right. Yet, a significant portion of the world’s population remains without.  In the following article, Sidrah Ahmad, will explore why this is the case;...

Greenpeace Reaction to Microplastic Pollution on South Africa’s Tap Water: The...

Press release | July 26, 2018 at 16:04

Plastics continue to haunt us long after we have used them[1] because during the degradation process, they break down into microparticles, which then contaminate our water systems. We know that this has an impact on our oceans and the animals...

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