The choices that we make in our lifestyle can either do good, or harm the planet. Every individual has a role to play to keep our planet stay alive and healthy. The same is true for governments and corporations, whose power and influence can shape the future of our planet.
When we act collectively, we are stronger than what we think ourselves to be.
A world free from pollution and environmental degradation caused by mindless consumption and a throwaway culture. A green and peaceful future is not only possible, it is also something that we at Greenpeace are all working for. Both our individual and collective actions matter to make this vision become the future that we all want to share for the next generations.
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As Indonesia braces for the 2020 forest fire season, a timely review of data of the effect on smoke-affected communities shows consecutive governments have been consistently and massively underestimating the…
The fourth edition of Greenpeace Southeast Asia’s Tuna Cannery Ranking. Nine canned tuna brands in Thailand, five tuna canneries in Indonesia, and six tuna canneries in the Philippines were evaluated.
A joint investigation was carried out last year by Greenpeace, revisiting several locations suspected to have onsite imported plastic waste to find out the lasting environmental and health impacts of…
For several years now, international media has shone a spotlight on the inhumane working conditions of migrant fishers from Southeast Asia. The vessels they work on reportedly use destructive, illegal,…
Leading consumer goods companies Unilever, Mondelez, Nestle, and Procter & Gamble (P&G), as well as top palm oil traders including Wilmar, are purchasing palm oil from producers linked to scores…
What a time to be alive. Yes, there is urgency – our planet is getting sicker, with trees in short supply and plastics steadily becoming a permanent marine fixture. But…
Malaysia, Philippines and Thailand are leading a growing push back against a deluge of unwanted and toxic shipments of waste from the developed world since China’s decision to ban imports.
The report, 30×30: A Blueprint For Ocean Protection is the result of a year-long collaboration between leading academics at the University of York, University of Oxford and Greenpeace.
Tuna stocks globally continue experiencing pressure from destructive fishing practices and overfishing while slavery at sea and human rights abuses are rampant in water fishing fleets around the world.
In many places a waste management system exists that claims to dispose, incinerate or recycle collected plastic waste. In reality, most of the plastic waste generated in high-income countries is…
The corporations behind the plastic pollution pandemic: A Greenpeace review of the policies, practices and ambitions of significant fast-moving consumer goods businesses.
A Greenpeace investigation has exposed how the world’s biggest brands are still linked to rainforest destruction in Indonesia almost twice the size of Singapore in less than three years.
Lynas Corporation, Ltd. (Lynas) is an Australian rare earth elements mining company, built a refining and processing plant valued in excess of A$ 1 billion in Kuantan, on Malaysia’s eastern…