The United States will have to obey restrictions and won’t be able to expand oil exploration in the Arctic and Atlantic Oceans, against President Trump’s will.
From Clooney to Naomi Campbell. All together for the Save the Arctic campaign
Andy Gotts photographs 60 celebrities with the T-shirt designed by Vivienne Westwood. All with one clear message “Save The Arctic”.
It’s the new Greenpeace’s campaign against the Arctic drilling. In London, 60 pictures of celebrities by Andy Gotts are exhibited along the escalators of the Waterloo tube station.
From George Clooney, to Hugh Grant; from Naomi Campbell, to Pamela Anderson, and again Stella McCartney, Chris Martin and Kate Moss. They all wear a T-shirt designed by Vivienne Westwood, who is supporting campaigns on climate for many years. She declared: “we need to continue this momentum until it becomes a torrent they can’t afford to ignore”.
By now, according to the environmental NGO, 7 million people adhered to the petition “Save the Arctic”, pushed even by latest events, such as ice loss or Shell’s 2012 Arctic drilling debacle during the first explorations, when the tow pipeline that should have limited oil spill in case of incident, collapsed on itself. “The irony of drilling for oil in the Arctic is that it’s only possible thanks to the melting of ice caused by climate change”, claimed Terry Gilliam, Monty Python director, which is caused by the exploitation of fossil fuels.
Belize has passed legislation to put an end to all oil activity in its waters to protect the largest barrier reef in the Northern hemisphere and boost sustainable tourism.
These are the top news stories of 2017 and the people who have most left a mark on a year that has been intense yet also rewarding from the point of view of social and environmental sustainability.
Refusing the anthropocentric vision and respecting the laws of ecology is the only way to safeguard the future of our and all other species. The editorial by Paul Watson, President of Sea Shepherd.
The fourth edition of the Greening the Islands International Conference will be held on the Italian island of Favignana on 3 and 4 November. The protagonists are the world’s small islands and the green economy.
The mayors of 12 cities have signed the C40 fossil-fuel-free streets declaration, pledging to fight air pollution, improve the quality of life for all citizens, and help tackle climate change.
The Canadian oil and gas company Pacific E&P has decided to halt its extractive activities in the Peruvian Amazon. A victory for the native Matsés people.
Cities are where the future happens first. An open letter by the mayors of Paris, Tokyo, Sydney and Cape Town
The mayors of four megacities have their say about the future in a letter that perfectly summarises how cities can play a crucial role in fighting climate change and creating a greener world.
People living near major roads and busy traffic are more at risk of developing dementia, according to a report analysing more than 6 million people.