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Buy. Use. Throw away. Buy more. Fast food, fast fashion, single use plastic and disposable electronics are trashing our planet. Let’s buy less, live more.
Unsustainable consumption is driving a vicious cycle of environmental destruction and injustice. And it’s not making us happy.
We have to work to make sure that our human economies function within nature's limits. Let’s define ourselves, not by what we own but through our experiences and relationships. Not by what we consume but by what we contribute.
By working together we can turn a vicious cycle into a virtuous one, giving both the planet and peace a chance.Things you can do
We want you to take action because together we're strong.#Consumption Tell Nestlé to stop single-use plastic
Tell Nestlé to stop harming our planet with destructive and unnecessary single-use plastic before it is too late!Take Action #Climate #Consumption #Food Reconnect with food
Right now, most of us don’t know where our food comes from.Take Action #Consumption #Oceans Call for a Plastic-Free Future
We are calling on people around the world to create a “Million Acts of Blue”.Take Action #Consumption #Food Eat less meat, more plants, tell your friends
The meat and dairy industry’s relentless quest for profit is putting all of us at risk.Take Action #Coal #Consumption #EnergyRevolution #Health Tech products shouldn’t cost the Earth
Tech companies are creating a cycle of waste where billions of electronics are produced, sold, and thrown away.Take Action #Consumption Detox My Fashion
Global fast fashion brands are churning out more clothes than the planet can handle.Take Action Latest Articles Story #Consumption Sharing can change the world
This week between the 16th and the 21st of June we celebrate the 5th Global Sharing Week, the largest annual celebration of sharing in the world.Story #Climate #Consumption Extinction and Rebellion
"One of the strengths of 1960s social rebellion was a union of art and politics. That spirit appears to be flowering again."Press Release #Climate #Consumption #Food #Forests #Health #Oceans #Oil Biodiversity loss: urgent need for forest, ocean protection and dietary change
This is a devastating reality check.Publications
A Crisis of Convenience: The corporations behind the plastics pollution pandemic
To what degree are global FMCG companies doing to address the environmental and social impacts of their plastic packaging and waste?
Destination Zero - Seven Years of Detoxing the Clothing Industry
A new Greenpeace Germany report shows the progress of global clothing brands and suppliers in detoxing from hazardous chemicals, as well as identifying future challenges for all stakeholders
Microplastics in the Antarctic
In early 2018, Greenpeace undertook an expedition to the Antarctic to carry out scientific research, including seabed submarine dives exploring little known benthic ecosystems and sampling for microplastics and persistent…
Less Is More
Reducing meat and dairy for a healthier life and planet — the Greenpeace vision of the meat and dairy system towards 2050.
Fashion at the Crossroads
Since 2011 Greenpeace has been calling on major brands to eliminate the uses and releases of harmful chemicals from their production chain, through their Detox commitments, without which the circular…
After the Binge the Hangover
Consumers are no longer shopping because they need something. On the contrary: younger people in particular shop despite already having too much, longing for fulfillment and encouraged by social media…
PFC Revolution in Outdoor Sector
PFCs are used in many industrial processes and consumer products, and are well known for their use by the outdoor apparel industry in waterproof and water-repellent finishes.
PFC Pollution Hotspots
The manufacture of hazardous per- and polyfluorinated chemicals (PFCs) is leading to contamination of the local environment, including surface water, drinking water, groundwater as well as air and dust.
Hidden in Plain Sight
A recent investigation by Greenpeace has found hazardous poly-fluorinated chemicals (PFCs) in the indoor air of stores selling outdoor gear in Europe and East Asia. Samples were taken in the…
In this latest investigation Greenpeace tested a range of outdoor gear for hazardous per- and polyfluorinated chemicals (PFCs). The study reveals that not only outdoor clothing and footwear but also…
Footprints in the Snow
Outdoor brands and their suppliers rely upon stunning natural images of lonely, pristine mountain lakes and remote snowy mountain ranges climbed by famous outdoor adventurers for their advertising. Yet the…
Ecological Farming: The seven principles of a food system that has people at its heart
We are living with a broken food system. It needs to be replaced urgently for the benefit of all people, and the planet. Greenpeace's Food and Farming Vision describes what…
While there may be significant energy efficiency gains from moving our lives online, the explosive growth of our digital lives is outstripping those gains. Publishing conglomerates now consume more energy…
Green Gadgets: Designing the Future
Today, more and more people around the world rely on laptops, phones and tablets as an essential part of their everyday lives. However, the rate at which they purchase and…
A Red Card for sportswear brands
This study follows on from several previous investigations published by Greenpeace as part of its Detox campaign, which identified that hazardous chemicals are present in textile and leather products as…
Plan Bee – Living Without Pesticides
The drastic decline of wild and managed bee populations recorded in recent years in Europe and North America is alarming given our reliance on these insect pollinators for biodiversity and…
Your Online World: #ClickClean or Dirty?
From social media to music, streaming video, email and commerce, we are increasingly moving much of our lives online. But which companies are storing all of that data, and how…
A Little Story about a Fashionable Lie
A new investigation by Greenpeace International has found a broad range of hazardous chemicals in children's clothing and footwear produced by eight luxury fashion brands.
A Little Story About the Monsters In Your Closet
A new investigation by Greenpeace has found a broad range of hazardous chemicals in children’s clothing and footwear across a number of major clothing brands, including fast fashion, sportswear and…
Cool IT Leaderboard
The Cool IT Leaderboard evaluates global IT companies on their leadership in the fight to stop climate change. The IT sector possesses the innovative spirit, technological know-how, and political influence…
Toxic Threads: Polluting Paradise
Greenpeace International has commissioned a new investigation that delves even further into the hazardous chemicals used in the production of high street fashion, going beyond previous investigations in China and…
Toxic Threads: Under Wraps
Water is considered sacred in Mexican culture, yet it is under threat from many environmental pressures, including pollution to such an extent that people suffer from water scarcity. More than…
Toxic Threads: Putting Pollution on Parade
How textile manufacturers are hiding their toxic trail. A new investigation by Greenpeace International has found a wide range of hazardous substances in the effluent of communal wastewater treatment plants…
Toxic Threads: The Big Fashion Stitch-Up
Spurred on by the success of Greenpeace's Detox Campaign, which exposed the links between textile manufacturing facilities using toxic chemicals and water pollution, the investigation was expanded to include 20…
The Toxic Truth
This is a story of corporate crime, human rights abuse and governments’ failure to protect people and the environment. A joint report by Amnesty International and Greenpeace Netherlands.
Apple Clean Energy Road Map
The following analysis updates our evaluation of Apple to account for its recent clean energy announcements, and outlines the additional steps Apple should take to fulfill its laudable ambition to…
How Clean is Your Cloud?
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…
Dirty Laundry: Reloaded
Water is essential for life, but it is also the world's most threatened essential resource. It is imperative that solutions are found to stop poisoning the precious resources we have…
Dirty Laundry 2: Hung Out to Dry
Research commissioned by Greenpeace International has revealed that clothing and certain fabric-based shoes sold internationally by major clothing brands are manufactured using nonylphenol ethoxylates (NPEs). NPEs -- which are used…
A new investigative report from Greenpeace, 'Dirty Laundry', profiles the problem of toxic water pollution resulting from the release of hazardous chemicals by the textile industry in China. The investigations…
Industrial pollution is a severe threat to water resources around the world, particularly in the Global South where the view prevails that pollution is the price to pay for progress.
Defining Ecological Farming
Ecological Farming ensures healthy farming and healthy food for today and tomorrow, by protecting soil, water and climate, promotes biodiversity, and does not contaminate the environment with chemical inputs or…
How dirty is your data?
"How Dirty Is Your Data?" is the first ever report on the energy choices made by IT companies including Akamai, Amazon.com (Amazon Web Services), Apple, Facebook, Google, HP, IBM, Microsoft,…
Green Electronics Survey #3
Greenpeace congratulates the electronics industry on making progress the many technical hurdles it has been facing - but we also show that the industry hasn't finished finding green solutions just…
Toxic Transformers Briefing
This briefing summarises a recent report from Greenpeace that pulls together evidence demonstrating the human health and environmental impacts of electrical and electronic equipment (EEE) that contain brominated and chlorinated…
Switching on to Green Electronics
It's time for the electronics industry to green-up: this report details the problems with toxic components, recycling and energy policies, explaining what the industry needs to do to lessen its…
Recycling of electronic waste in India and China - Summary
Expansion of the global market for electrical and electronic products continues to accelerate, while the lifespan of the products is dropping, resulting in a corresponding explosion in electronic scrap.Facebook Twitter Youtube Instagram Linkedin About Us Contact Us Press Centre Jobs Sitemap Privacy and Cookies Copyright Terms Community Policy Search the archive