Climate and Energy

Climate change and the threats of nuclear energy are real. That is why Greenpeace works to bring about a clean and just energy future. Tar sands and nuclear development plague the ecosystems and communities they occupy with safety and health risks. The Energy [R]evolution is a set of ready-to-implement solutions that lead away from the dangers of climate chaos and nuclear meltdown. It is a vision of the clean and just energy future for everyone on the planet.

Arctic

Glaciers are retreating. Ice caps are melting. Oceans are acidifying. The Arctic is under threat from both climate change and increased oil drilling activities. The Arctic is warming faster than any other place on our planet and is experiencing the most severe climate impacts on Earth. The Arctic has been called "the world's refrigerator," and one reason is the role of sea ice in regulating global climate. Greenpeace is pushing for a big, visionary measures to save the Arctic. 

Tar Sands

Greenpeace calls on oil companies and the Canadian government to stop the tar sands. We call for an end to industrialization in vast areas of Indigenous territories, forests and wetlands in northern Alberta.

 

Nuclear

Greenpeace fights nuclear power because it poses a serious threat to the environment and humanity. The expansion of nuclear power must be halted and nuclear plants shut down so that we can develop a clean energy future. That's why we are working to stop Darlington in Ontario and protect electricity consumers from a new round of nuclear debt.

Energy [R]evolution

Greenpeace pressures the Canadian government and mobilizes citizens to demand action on climate change. We have developed a comprehensive Energy [R]evolution for Canada. The Energy [R]evolution outlines a clean energy future that challenges the current destructive energy scenario. Join Canada's Energy [R]evolution and support renewable energy to fight climate change.

The latest updates

 

Alberta’s attempt to bully U.S. Environmental Protection Agency falls flat

Blog entry by Keith Stewart | January 24, 2011

I thought only the Brits could pull off this kind of discreet disdain, but there’s probably a little less swagger in the step of Alberta’s officialdom after a polite-bordering-on-condescending rebuke from the U.S. Environmental...

New online mapping tool shows Minister Kent why he must stop new tar sands mine

Feature story | January 20, 2011 at 11:18

Environmental groups today launched a new online mapping tool to give new federal Environment Minister Peter Kent a sense of the size and scale of the tar sands by overlaying a map of the mining projects over his home riding to drive home the...

Tar sands science panel: If you can’t trust the data, you can’t trust the decision

Blog entry by Keith Stewart | December 22, 2010

In the face of mounting scientific criticism, the federal government convened a panel of leading scientists to review the environmental monitoring system in the tar sands region. The Panel’s report is well worth a read: concise,...

Demonstrations ramp up at COP16

Blog entry by Melina Laboucan-Massimo | December 7, 2010

Last week inside the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change in Cancun there were a number of protests at the Moon Palace. These actions took place alongside a vast array of civil society events during the week and into the weekend...

Enbridge’s plan dead in the water, say First Nations

Blog entry by Stephanie Goodwin | December 2, 2010 3 comments

I just returned from a press conference where 61 First Nations announced a tribal declaration : “We will not allow the proposed Enbridge Northern Gateway Pipelines, or similar Tar Sands projects, to cross our lands, territories...

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