While the politics heats up on the third day of the Copenhagen climate change summit, Greenpeace China's Tom Wang receives a love letter.
Developing countries, including China, are angry about a leaked document which, they say, allows developed countries to shirk the necessary emissions cuts to stop climate change. What does this mean for a Copenhagen deal?
We've been working all year towards Copenhagen. Now it's finally started. Here is Greenpeace's statement at the state of play on the first day.
Just three days before the UN Copenhagen climate change summit opens, Canada’s Prime Minister Stephen Harper visits Beijing. We thought we’d take the opportunity to tell him what we think of his criminal decision to mine tar sands, one of the...
Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao is joining scores of heads of state on December 7 for a top UN summit on climate change in Copenhagen. Meanwhile, back home the signs of climate change continue.
Just over a week before a crucial UN climate summit at Copenhagen, China announces it will cut "carbon intensity" by 40-45 percent by 2020 over 2005 levels. Is this significant enough to help stop climate change?
Hong Kong air pollution affects all of us. That's why we've created a new iPhone application that lets you check air quality. Anytime. Anywhere.
Earlier this year we released a report which showed supermarkets across China were selling fruits and vegetables with toxic pesticide residues. This week the government responded.
As US president Barack Obama leaves the Chinese capital, we take a look at what he achieved, if anything, on pushing forward a solution to climate change.
As US President Barack Obama visits China this week, Greenpeace (and tens of thousands of Chinese people) have a special message for him.
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