©Greenpeace / Tom Jefferson By Callum Roberts, University of York UNESCO has released its latest report on the state of the Great Barrier Reef, and has once again raised concerns about excessive port development along the coast, and the state of...
On Wednesday 24 April, an international team of six activists boarded a fully-loaded coal ship bound for South Korea as it left the Great Barrier Reef.
Holbourne Island is the northernmost island of Australia’s beautiful Whitsunday group. It lies just 30 kilometres from Abbot Point, where a proposed coal terminal is slated to become one of the biggest in the world.
This week six Greenpeace activists did something incredibly brave for the future of our planet.
Greenpeace has dramatically stepped up its campaign to stop Australia’s biggest contribution to climate change from getting any bigger. This morning six volunteers boarded a bulk carrier filled with thermal coal, leaving Australia bound for Asia.
My name is Arpana Udupa, Climate and Energy Campaigner, Greenpeace India. I’m on board the Rainbow Warrior, travelling up the Queensland coast.
Less than six months after sailing through the Indian Ocean last year, Greenpeace has returned to the region to help end overfishing and create sustainable tuna fisheries that bring real economic benefits to coastal communities.
Of all the places that the Rainbow Warrior has visited so far on its Save the Reef tour, we’ve been most moved and captivated by Abbot Point and the Caley Valley Wetlands.
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