With the holiday season in full swing and 2013 just a matter of days away, on behalf of everybody here at EIA I’d like to wish all of our supporters in the UK and around the world season’s greetings and all best wishes for a peaceful New Year
The international community is finally recognising that environmental crime is not some small-scale criminal activity taking place deep in the jungles of Africa or Asia but is serious, growing, transnational and, shockingly, highly organised through the involvement of notorious criminal syndicates and terrorist groups
EIA’s F-Gas team hosted a debate in the European Parliament to discuss the forthcoming revision of the F-Gas Regulation. They are a huge amount of work building up to something that lasts just a couple of hours, and right up to the event you have no idea how they will go
The use of rhino horn as a recreational drug or cancer treatment in Asia is based on myths, but has escalated exponentially over the last few years. As a result, rhino in Africa and Asia are brutally slaughtered in huge numbers for their horns. The trade is attracting the attention of organised crime
- Areas of work:
Between the bombastic and scathing protest songs of Neil Young and the poignant poetics of Laurie Anderson, there’s room on the green songs playlist for comedy, pop, rock, blues, soul and the experimental avant garde. So here are 10 of the best songs concerned with the environment.
The knowledge, passion and unswerving dedication shown by all the staff here is truly inspiring and is the lifeblood of the organisation. Which got me wondering – with all the unique investigative work that goes on here, why don’t more people know the name EIA?