Environment has slowly become a new arena for human rights. The demand for natural resources and land for industrialization purposes has increased in the last decades, creating a clear conflict between economic interests and environmentalists.
A team of designers, makeup artists, and engineers work for a whole year for 50 minutes of magic
Sunglasses and skateboards are being produced with recycled fishing nets in Chile.
Researchers have developed a rewritable paper-like surface that can be printed and erased 40 times without a loss in resolution.
Cuban rum and cigars seem to have become the souvenir of choice for U.S. visitors to the island.
Using already existing technology Brazilian forest scientists develop scanners to help forest law enforcement.
CAIASA soybean complex is a model of clean development, free of fossil fuels, with practically no waste products and can process 4,5 tons of soybeans a day.
A report by the CDP (Carbon disclosure project) shows manufacturers don’t even know which forests they’re destroying.
For every pair of jeans 2,900 gallons of water are used.
Brazil’s interim president, Michel Temer, emphasized the role of agroindustry in the country’s development and called for “national reunification” to guarantee jobs in the sector.
Industrial activities are harming the outstanding universal value of these sites which also provide social, economic and environmental benefits to people.