Frequently asked questions about the Great Bear Rainforest and Greenpeace's campaign to protect it.
Greenpeace, along with three other environmental groups, the logging industry, First Nations governments, communities and the Provincial and Federal governments established a blue ribbon science team to provide independent, multidisciplinary...
Great Bear Rainforest agreements become reality.
Greenpeace is calling on supermarkets to stop selling Redlist species, adopt a sustainable seafood procurement policy, use their influence to inform the industry on sustainability requirements, and ensure proper labeling of seafood products sold.
The Boreal Forest is home to one of Canada’s most iconic animals: the woodland caribou. Unfortunately, logging and industrial development have been destroying this threatened species’ habitat for decades, and caribou are quickly disappearing. If...
Canada’s Boreal Forest is inadequately protected. Almost half of the forest’s treed area is under licence to logging companies, mainly in the biologically diverse southern areas. Only 8.1 per cent of the intact areas of the forest are protected...
Intact forest areas are vital parts of the forest that have not yet been fragmented by human activities like logging, road building or other types of infrastructure. It’s critical to protect intact areas that are still in their natural state.
The Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) is an international, non-profit association that certifies forests that are well managed. It was formed through the collaborative efforts of more than 100 participants representing economic, social, indigenous...
A report based on a review of potential climate change implications of the Great Bear Rainforest Agreements by
Dr. R.F. Holt. Jointly commissioned by ForestEthics, Greenpeace and Sierra Club BC.
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