Greenpeace is placing more boulders in the Dogger Bank Marine Protected Area to stop destructive bottom trawling as the UK government has failed to commit to boosting legal protections for this sensitive habitat
What happens here in the Arctic affects the whole world - and often the people who have contributed least to climate change are the ones who are hurt by it the most. We have to act now.
Greenpeace is taking action in the North Sea to stop destructive fishing vessels from wrecking the seabed. Activists are placing boulders across a 47 square mile area of ocean, creating an underwater barrier against bottom trawling. Check back for live updates as the action unfolds.
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.
Activists on the Greenpeace ship Esperanza have today begun the closure of almost 50 square miles of the Dogger Bank protected area in the North Sea to all destructive bottom trawling.
Lots of people want to go car-free, but the government isn’t giving them good alternatives. Here’s what drivers said they’d need to get by without a car.
As the government prepares to announce a possible earlier ban on petrol and diesel vehicles, campaigners warn ministers not to be “duped” by plug-in hybrid cars (PHEVs) and exempt them from an earlier phase out, as studies show that they’re two and a half times more polluting than official tests indicate.
Switching to electric cars is essential, but it’s not enough. Our transport system needs a rethink.
As David Attenborough explores in his latest documentary, humans have already driven many plants and animals extinct. Our impact serves as a stark warning at what species might yet be lost. Let's meet 18 animals that went extinct in the last 100 years, and find out what drove them to extinction.
After revealing that supertrawlers spent 5590 hours fishing in UK offshore protected areas in the first half of 2020 , a new Greenpeace analysis has found that only 5 of the UK’s 73 offshore protected areas ‘may be’ progressing towards conservation targets.