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Raw power of peaceful protest: 10,000 people take direct action against nuclear transport

Blog entry by Laura K. | 8 November, 2010

Kumi Naidoo makes the anti-CASTOR 'X' sign as he addresses a rally of 50,000 anti-nuclear protestors in Dannenberg, Germany on November 6, 2010. Image: Gordon Welters / Greenpeace From Australia to Canada, from India to the UK -...

Anti-nuclear demonstration

Image | 6 November, 2010 at 22:14

6 November - Germany. Greenpeace International Executive Director Kumi Naidoo addresses protesters at the anti - nuclear demonstration, Dannenberg, Germany. Greenpeace, groups and citizens oppose the transportation of CASTOR rail containers of...

Nuclear Waste Train en route from France to Germany

Image | 6 November, 2010 at 0:51

5 November - France. Train carrying nuclear waste to Germany departs from local terminal.

Yes to trains, No to planes

Image | 14 November, 2007 at 18:30

Giving credits where they're due, Greenpeace climbers scaled St Pancras station in London to celebrate the new arrival of the Eurostar train in 2007. The development of high speed train in Europe reduces the need for planes, a mode of...

CASTOR nuclear transport blocked with fake beer truck

Image | 9 November, 2010 at 11:52

8 November - Germany. German police inspect a Greenpeace Germany truck, masquerading as a beer truck in Dannenberg, Northern Germany. It is blocking the first cross road where the CASTOR transport of nuclear waste is supposed to pass on its way...

Nuclear waste transport protest

Image | 6 November, 2010 at 16:52

06 November 2010 - France. Greenpeace activists who had fixed themselves to the railway line, attempting to stop the nuclear waste transport from La Hague to the intermediate storage in Gorleben, Germany, are removed by police. Read more

Saying NO to nuclear across Europe

Image gallery | 9 November, 2010

Thermal photograph of nuclear transport

Image | 5 November, 2010 at 18:45

02 November 2010 - France. Thermography photos showing in 'red' heat emitting from nuclear transport containers in the railway station at Valognes, France. The nuclear waste leaving France is bound for storage in Gorleben, Germany. Read more

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