Greenpeace scientist Dr. Rianne Teule measures radioactive levels of a device from the nearby Tuwaitha nuclear facility. The device, abandoned on a roadside, contains yellow powder that is 1000 times background levels of radiation.
We are calling for a full assessment of the situation at Tuwaitha and other nuclear sites in Iraq. Find out what we discovered on our trip in June and July 2003.
One member of the Iraq team writes, "How do you tell someone they can't stay in their own home anymore? How do you look someone in the eye when you know that what little they have, they should abandon, even though they have nowhere else to go? We had to do that today. Another day looking for nightmares, another day finding them..."
Greenpeace activists from five countries today launched a pre-dawn protest at Koeberg, Africa's only nuclear power plant as world leaders gather in Johannesburg for the Earth Summit
This joint statement details our deep concerns with issues that insufficient or completely lacking in the text being discussed at the Earth Summit.
Globalisation the growing integration of economies and societies around the world offers opportunities and challenges for sustainable development and has the potential to improve living standards for all.
The implementation of Agenda 21 and the achievement of the internationally agreed development goals, including those contained in the Millennium Declaration as well as in this plan of action requires a substantially increased effort, both by...
Long time corporate scoundrels Monsanto are WANTED for their crimes against the planet. It started innocently enough with the production of Agent Orange for military use in Vietnam. Then came PCBs and Dioxin. Now they are after our food. Their...
Greenpeace found its way into a nuclear power plant in South Africa to kick of the Earth Summit and its call for clean, renewable energy for 2 billiion people within the next ten years.
With Table Mountain in the background, a Greenpeace inflatable speeds toward a future without nukes.
Archbishop Desmond Tutu joins the call for clean energy for 2 billion of the world's poorest.
Archbishop Desmond Tutu visits the Greenpeace ship MV Esperanza today.
Greenpeace activists outside the Electricity Generating Authority of Thailand (EGAT) demanding that the company moves away from fossil fuel power and supports renewable energy.
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