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From Sea to Can: 2016 Southeast Asia Canned Tuna Ranking

Publication | November 16, 2016 at 10:41

"From Sea to Can: 2016 Southeast Asia Canned Tuna Ranking” examines the region’s tuna canneries and the integrity of their supply chains using a 7-point criteria, that sets a score of 70 as the minimum needed for the sustainability and viability...

Annual report 2015

Publication | November 3, 2016 at 13:43

Greenpeace Southeast Asia 2015 Annual report.

Mapping transparency: essential to stopping Indonesia's fires

Publication | March 16, 2016 at 0:39

A briefer on Greenpeace Indonesia’s initiative to support transparency and the public interest through the Kepo Hutan map platform. Includes a case study: 'Getting Tohor on the map'.

Supply Chained

Publication | November 4, 2015 at 21:00

Thai Union Group PLC (TU) is the largest producer of canned tuna in the world, supplying to brands and retailers around the globe. But TU has been linked to the darkest sides of the seafood industry: human rights abuses, the wholesale waste of...

Report Lynas: A Radioactive Ruse

Publication | August 29, 2014 at 9:28

Kuala Lumpur, 29 August 2014 - Greenpeace joined local groups calling on the Malaysian government to deny the granting of a permanent license for the Lynas plant in Kuantan, citing the grave and unresolved radioactive and environmental threats...

Licence to kill

Publication | October 22, 2013 at 10:00

As few as 400 tigers are thought to remain in the rainforests of Sumatra, which are vanishing at a staggering rate – a quarter of a million hectares every year. Expansion of oil palm and pulpwood plantations was responsible for nearly two-thirds...

Certifying Destruction

Publication | September 3, 2013 at 10:00

Oil palm plantations are the largest driver of deforestation in Indonesia.

OCEANS IN THE BALANCE, THAILAND IN FOCUS

Publication | June 26, 2013 at 18:00

Threats to Coastal and Marine Ecosystems.

Protection Money

Publication | November 23, 2010 at 9:00

INDONESIA IS AT A CROSSROADS

Coal, not cheap, not clean

Publication | November 19, 2010 at 12:03

Coal is the dirtiest, most carbon intensive of all fossil fuels, emitting 29 percent more carbon per unit of energy than oil and 80 percent more than gas, it is one of the leading contributors to climate change.

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