Greenpeace banner on the Rainbow Warrior during the WTO's 4th Ministerial Conference in Doha, Qatar.
Genetically engineered food by Bush & Co. E-card designed by Mark Fiore.
Greenpeace volunteers dressed as Uncle Sam dump GE maize on other volunteers representing consumers in straitjackets, suffocating their demand for the right to say no GE food.
The World Trade Organisation (WTO) promotes free trade for the
gain of private interests, over and above our health and the
environment. It is fatally flawed and is moving the world in the
wrong direction - away from peace, security and sustainability. By
stalling on issues that are crucial to poorer countries, the WTO
faces a crisis of legitimacy.
Greenpeace opposes the current form of globalisation that is
increasing corporate power.
We demand that the World Trade Organisation (WTO) adopts a
policy oftrade that truly works for all and that preserves and
We support global environmental standards. Trade must not
takepriority. Governments must work to achieve sustainable
development.This means integrating three things: environmental,
social and economicpriorities.
We campaign to bring the concerns of citizens all over the world
to the decision-makers at the WTO.
We are calling on consumers to join
us and demand a GE free world.
Sillicon is the second most abundant element on earth. It’s the main component of solar cells.
The house as a system of energy; including opportunities to produce local electricity and thermal power.
With the system “solrif“ the PV-modules are roofing and energy-carrier in one. The modules get assembled directly to the roof-beams.
In the background, you can see the 111th YouthSolarProject solar installation (Summer 2005, 40 kWp).
Photovoltaic supplies eco-friendly current without producing carbon dioxide (CO2).
The solar cell consists of a positive and a negative silicon-layer. By solar irradiation the current of electrons is started to run.
Apprentices of Swisscom in front of their 8.5 kWp-plant on the roof of Swisscom-building in Zürich, Switzerland (April 2005)
Summer 2005: working on a 40 kWp-installation in Vazerol, Switzerland
An account of how Monsanto was granted licences for MON863 (a genetically-engineered maize variant) and of the campaign to unearth and evaluate data that demonstrates how MON863 is unfit for consumption.
New peer-reviewed evaluation of Monsanto's data shows MON863 should not have been approved in EU or elsewhere.
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