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
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- Actualidad Ambiental
- Agência Pública
- Agenda Propia
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- Andes Agua Amazonía
- Ciência Hoje
- Correo del Caroní
- Derecho, Ambiente y Recursos Naturales - DAR
- El Espectador
- Finding Species
- Folha de S.Paulo
- Fundación Avina
- Global Voices
- 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
- (Português) Covid-19 na Amazônia
- Hydroelectric Power
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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.
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”.
When the corruption narrative wins out over human rights violations, the contradictions in this historic moment in Brazil are reported.
Illegal gold mining in the Amazon has a devastating effect on indigenous peoples. Miners bring disease, deforestation and murder. Then long after they have gone, communities are left to suffer deadly mercury poisoning.
Tropical deforestation and degradation account for as much as 19 percent of global greenhouse gas emissions today. But powerful market-based strategies for tackling such emissions are emerging.
The Ecuadorian Petroamazonas attempts to exploit crude from Ishpingo-Tambococha and Tiputini (ITT) fields or block 43, some of them located in the intangible area of Yasuni park.
One major Brazilian supermarket chain has just committed to stop selling beef linked to Amazon destruction and human rights violations – because Brazilians demanded it.
The intention is to plant 72,000 trees every month in the Amazon, chosen by indigenous communities, but providing food security.