In the sequel to Greenpeace's viral hit Rang-tan, supported by Paul McCartney's Meat Free Monday campaign, a jaguar fleeing deforestation for meat in the Amazon ends up haunting a child's kitchen.
A jaguar’s forest home is being burned to grow animal feed for the meat industry. If we don't act, more precious habitats will be destroyed, Indigenous Peoples could lose their homes, and we’ll lose the fight against climate change.
Industrial meat is the world’s leading cause of deforestation. We need to end the system that’s churning out meat at an unsustainable rate – and in turn eat a lot less meat. Lots of people have already started. But if reduction is the key, how much meat is it ok to eat?
Forests are being slashed and burned to make room for giant soya plantations. But where is all this soya going, and are vegetarian soya burgers really to blame for the destruction?
After months of learning and debate, the ‘citizens’ assembly’ on climate change has said how the UK should play its part to tackle the problem. The results might come as a surprise.
Don’t be fooled by Tesco’s social media ads – their industrial meat is fuelling the destruction of the Amazon.
From climate change to forest fires to human rights abuses, the global industrial meat industry leaves a trail of destruction all over the world. Millions of people's lives depend on a dramatic reduction in the consumption of meat and dairy. And it’s not just red meat that’s the problem.