Contrary to what the vice president said, devastation grew 12% in the month, 34% in the year and in 2019-2020 will probably be one of the highest ever recorded since the start of the count of Inpe
- Actualidad Ambiental
- Agência Pública
- Agenda Propia
- Amazônia Real
- Andes Agua Amazonía
- Ciência Hoje
- Correo del Caroní
- Derecho, Ambiente y Recursos Naturales - DAR
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- Finding Species
- Folha de S.Paulo
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- Instituto Socioambiental
- La Región
- La República
- La Silla Vacía
- Las Rutas del Oro
- Marked to Die
- Monitoring of the Andean Amazon Project
- O Eco
- Observatorio Petrolero de la Amazonía Norte
- Ojo Público
- Pandemias Amazônicas
- Projeto Saúde e Alegria
- Repórter Brasil
- Revista Pesquisa
- Rising Voices
- Submitted news
- (Português) Covid-19 na Amazônia
- Hydroelectric Power
Illicit gold trade overtakes cocaine, fuelling abuses including sexual exploitation and child labour, says Global Initiative Against Transnational Organised Crime.
International Council on Mining and Metals is concerned about statements by National Society of Mining, Petroleum and Energy of Peru, who criticize and ignore the right to prior consultation of indigenous peoples.
Report suggests investment alternative energy can supply the need of Brazil, instead of building new dams.
Yagua is an area that represents much of the natural wealth of Loreto and Peru. Because of these and other characteristics, the technical proposal to convert the Yaguas Reserved Zone into a National Park was approved.
Team of scientists found that depending on the degree to which deforestation comes under control in the next 35 years, between 36 and 57 percent of the 16,000 tree species in the tropical rainforest area would be considered threatened.
The committee will be responsible for defense against social and environmental impacts in the basin and the region.
New hydroelectric plants in the Amazon will provide more energy for the southeast region of Brazil. Thus, power generation is expected to become one of the main economic activities of the region.
The decision by the Federal University of Amazonas, in Brazil, is a milestone in the university system for the country’s indigenous.
The idea that indigenous only do traditional music has fallen into obscurity. Today, they produce and sing rap, rock, dub and, in Brazil, local music and “forró”.