China’s power industry, dominated by dirty coal-fired power plants, is the single biggest barrier to the country tackling climate change.
We have bad news. We appealed to Hong Kong chief executive Donald Tsang to get serious on climate change, but once again the government has let us all down.
Greenpeace activists dressed in bio-hazard suits protested outside Hewlett-Packard's Beijing office after the electronic giant broke its promise on not using toxic chemicals.
Hong Kong police arrested four Greenpeace activists yesterday for unfurling a banner calling Hong Kong chief executive Donald Tsang a climate fugitive.
Last June Hong Kong was hit by its heaviest rain on record. The Hong Kong Observatory issued a black rainstorm warning, and on June 7 some 145.5 mm of rain fell in one hour. The region had never seen anything like it.
Greenpeace will soon have a new leader. Kumi Naidoo will take up the role of Executive Director of Greenpeace International this November, when Gerd Leipold steps down after nearly nine years as our activist-in-chief.
What have soap and shampoos got to do with climate change? Well Sinar Mas, produces so much carbon dioxide chopping up forests to grow palm oil in one tiny province of Indonesia that it is on a par with the emissions of an entire European country.
The Japanese don’t want them. Nobody except China and the US grow them. So how do you feel about eating genetically-engineered papaya?
We asked Chinese shoppers who was responsible for making sure their food was safe. What do you think they said?
There’s only one answer to stopping climate change says research just out. And that’s just say no to coal for good.
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