A new Greenpeace India campaign is gearing up to take on the Indian coal industry, coal ministry and even the Prime Minister. The environmental action group is determined to create awareness about how coal mining in Central India destroys forests, forest dependent communities, endangered tigers and other wildlife.

This new analysis by Greenpeace describes development pathways to a sustainable energy supply, achieving the urgently needed Carbon dioxide (CO2) reduction target and a nuclear phase-out, without unconventional oil resources.

This briefing shows that loss of sea ice habitat in the Arctic is already causing major problems for some Arctic species. This may well lead to population losses and even extinctions of marine mammal species in the future.

A number of REDD+ countries have begun to develop their own national safeguard standards, a development that – if carried out in a participatory, transparent manner and in compliance with international obligations – is to be strongly encouraged.

This report is a sequel to the Greenpeace Book on Greenwash that was published a few days before the 1992 Earth Summit. That report documented the special relationship and undue influence that big business had on the Rio process.

Brinjal (also called eggplant or talong) is a popular vegetable in South and Southeast Asia. However, the cultivation of genetically engineered (GE, also called genetically modified, or GM) Bt brinjal poses risks to the environment and possibly to human health.

How much energy is required to power the ever-expanding online world? What percentage of global greenhouse gas emissions is attributable to the IT sector? This report takes a look at the energy choices some of the largest and fastest growing IT companies are making, as the race to build "the cloud" creates a new era of technology.

Greenpeace released the latest version of the Greenpeace Cool IT Leaderboard at the business conclave "Decarbonising Economy: Renewable energy powering India's growth” organised by Greenpeace India and CyberMedia.

The corporations most responsible for contributing to climate change emissions and profiting from those activities are campaigning to increase their access to international negotiations and, at the same time, working to defeat progressive legislation on climate change and energy around the world.