Our Ships

The Greenpeace fleet of ships is a unique asset in the battle to save planet Earth and protect the global commons. Our ships are used at the forefront of Greenpeace campaigning, often sailing to remote areas to bear witness and take action against environmental destruction. View the ship webcams here.

Rainbow Warrior

The Rainbow Warrior

The third Rainbow Warrior is the first ship in our fleet designed and built specifically for Greenpeace. That means the Rainbow Warrior is not just one of the most environmentally-friendly ships ever made; she’s also a campaigner’s dream. We are thrilled she’s now fighting with us for a green and peaceful future. 
Find out more.

Protect ancient forests

The Arctic Sunrise

Since 1996 the ship with no keel  has taken on icy poles and shallow rivers around the world.
Find out more.

The Esperanza

The Esperanza

Launched in February 2002, the Esperanza is the largest of the Greenpeace fleet.
Find out more.

Greenpeace inflatables

Our inflatables

Inflatables are often our most effective tools at sea.
Read more.

Greenpeace inflatables

The Greenpeace balloon

Our balloons have flown over the Berlin wall in 1983 and over the Nevada nuclear test site in 1987.
Read more.

The latest updates

 

Symbolic demarcation of the Verde Para Sempre

Image | December 11, 2003 at 0:00

Symbolic demarcation of the Verde Para Sempre Reserve in the Amazon. Subsequent protection granted by the Brazilian government has protected this area of forest and the local communities who depend on the forest.

Crew of the Rainbow Warrior keeping their

Image | December 8, 2003 at 0:00

Crew of the Rainbow Warrior keeping their spirits up. Currently the crew is confined to the ship by port authorities.

Schoolchildren visit to Rainbow Warrior

Image | December 8, 2003 at 0:00

Schoolchildren visit to Rainbow Warrior. Currently the crew is confined to the ship by port authorities.

The welcome for the Rainbow Warrior when

Image | December 6, 2003 at 0:00

The welcome for the Rainbow Warrior when it finally got permission to enter the port of Mumbai after 6 days of exclusion outside of Mumbai. The crew is now confined to the ship.

Changing minds in Iceland

Feature story | December 4, 2003 at 0:00

According to a new Gallup poll, 48 percent of the Icelandic public thinks the existence of groups like Greenpeace is "rather important to very important" -- a marked shift from past antagonism against Greenpeace for its anti-whaling policies.

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