Reports

  • More Expensive, More Pollution

    19 July 2018

    Greenpeace Australia Pacific has released Reputex modelling that shows that the government’s National Energy Guarantee fails on emissions and power prices.

  • License to Krill

    13 March 2018
    Greenpeace Australia Pacific

    Are krill oil companies stealing food from the mouths of Antarctic penguins and whales?

  • Done and Dusted?

    1 March 2018

    February 2018: As Australia transitions away from coal-fired power, questions are raised about the safe management and disposal coal ash, one of the most significant forms of waste in the world.

  • The double threat to the Great Barrier Reef

    3 July 2017

    July 2017: Australia’s track record on protecting the Great Barrier Reef will again come under international scrutiny at the 41st meeting of the UNESCO World Heritage Committee in Krakow, Poland, on 2-12 July 2017.

  • Steeling the Future

    6 June 2017

    This report highlights the role that Australia’s metallurgical coal exports have played in the increasing global use of blast furnace/basic oxygen furnace-based steel production, the most greenhouse gas emission intensive process to produce steel

  • Turn the Tide

    15 December 2016

    Greenpeace’s 12-month long investigation exposes the activities of Thailand’s rogue overseas fishing fleets, the companies behind them and their supply chain connections to export markets including Australia, the US and Europe.

  • Exporting climate change, killing the Reef

    20 April 2016

    Australia, the world’s largest coal exporter, will export a billion tonnes of carbon dioxide in its coal this year, erasing the few benefits of meeting its weak Paris target and worsening its contribution to global climate change, Greenpeace Australia Pacific analysis shows.

  • Cutting deforestation out of the palm oil supply chain

    2 March 2016

    In recent years, the world’s biggest companies have woken up to the environmental costs associated with palm oil and the other commodities they buy. Nowhere are those costs more evident than in Indonesia, which has lost 31 million hectares of forest, an area almost the size of Germany, since 1990.