We want to live our lives to the full, while keeping our planet healthy and beautiful so our children can do the same. Revolutionising the way we use and produce energy is not only necessary; it is the safest and easiest way to protect our way of life. It’s time we chose a clean energy future.
Coal exported from Australia, when burnt, creates more greenhouse gas emissions than every other source of emissions in Australia combined. Right now, Australian mining companies are planning to double coal exports. This drives climate change even harder at a time when Australians are suffering its effects: extreme weather, bush fires, flooding and more. Greenpeace is working to halt the reckless expansion of coal exports by stopping new export terminals proposed for the Great Barrier Reef coast. Read more
Globally, the investment in the renewable energy industry is overtaking fossil fuels like coal. If the world fails to stop the last generation of coal power being, global climate change goals will not be reached. This is good news for people in China and India, where air pollution from coal power stations is killing thousands and sucking vital water sources dry. Greenpeace is speaking out in support of clean energy initiatives around the world by promoting a future that does not rely on fossil fuels for energy. Read more
Over the weekend, a stricken cargo shift narrowly missed crashing into the Great Barrier Reef.
Whatever happened to the almighty saviour of climate change - carbon capture and storage (CCS)?
Want to learn more about one of the most critical issues facing Australia? Join us for a special screening of the documentary ‘Bimblebox’. While coal and coal seam gas mining are rapidly expanding, so is Australia’s battle to safeguard our...
Today, we are taking to the streets with a message for Apple’s customers and staff – that their favourite brand must live up to its reputation as one of the most revolutionary companies of our time by changing the way they source their power for...
When you save a photo or a video online, it ends up in what’s known as the ‘cloud.’
By year six, most Australian school children would have a pretty good idea that all elements of the natural environment are related. At its most elemental, it goes back to the old knee bone being connected to the th-igh bone.
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