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Displaying 10 videos of 132 matching videos
Juvenal Alvarez collects PVC pipes, hoses, cardboard and other scraps on the streets of Guadalajara, converting them into drums, tubas and trumpets. Alvarez and five of his friends call themselves "La Recicleychon", performing for tips every weekend in front of packed crowds.
In an industrial strip of land in Louisiana known as Bayou Corne, a 25-acre sinkhole has formed. As earth sinks into the ground, toxic pollutants are being released into the air. Watch as trees disappear into a swamp and meet residents in the area, known as Cancer Alley, who say the place is no longer safe to live.Published on Jan 7, 2014
Producers: Ben Depp
Location: Bayou Corne, USA
Executive Producer: Storyhunter
Storyhunter helps the world's top video journalists and documentary filmmakers produce video stories that matter.Learn more and become a Storyhunter.
Founder David Katz, Co-Founder Shaun Frankson and Plastics Expert Mike Biddle are interviewed in Victoria BC. They discuss The Plastic Bank's mission to reduce poverty and plastic waste around the world. Published on Aug 20, 2013
Manari Ushinga of the Sápara people in Ecuador shares with us his people's view the natural world, our interconnectedness, and the importance of keeping the oil that lies underneath the Ecuadorian Amazon untouched. Published on Apr 15, 2014 by Pachamama Alliance.
The neighborhood called Love Canal in Niagara Falls, New York, was neither the first nor the worst toxic waste dump, but it became a national story in the late 1970s thanks to the organizing efforts of Lois Gibbs, who fought to protect Love Canal's children, including her own, from the 20,000 tons of toxic waste in the ground.
This is an excerpt from American Masters: Fierce Green Fire, airing April 22 at 9 pm on PBS. Learn more at www.pbs.org/wnet/americanmasters. Published on Apr 2, 2014
A 90-minute version of the film is currently available via Netflix and iTunes and on DVD from First Run Features.
Using public monies to reduce carbon footprint, practice energy conservation, and raise the environmental awareness among citizens in Ireland. €9 billion is spent by the public sector on goods and services annually in Ireland! Dublin fireman Neil McCabe showed how with a little ingenuity, this money could result in environmentally friendly buildings and huge cost savings to the public sector but will local authorities and the government take notice.
Thats €100bn in spending in the next 10 years, shouldnt that money be spend on local, environmentally sound, clean products and services? Moving to a green economy is a low carbon economy.
It would save money and create jobs, so whats stopping us.
Hosted by Duncan Stewart.
Published on Feb 18, 2014
Published on Mar 5, 2014
Hosted by Duncan Steward, this video explores whats wrong with the water supply in Ireland? In parts of Roscommon, residents live under ongoing 'boil' notices to protect themselves from water contaminants. In Dublin last October, the capital faced into water shortages as the biggest web summit in the world hit town.
Meanwhile in Kilmeena national school in Mayo, students under the guidance of their principal Mickey Carney show understanding beyond their years when it comes to their water supply.
Its now the children who are giving the lessons and leading the way in protecting the most precious of all our natural resources.
Eco Eye series 12, Episode 9 "The state of water."
The Legacy of The Exxon Valdez (2008): Oil is still polluting the shores and bankrupted fishermen are still waiting for the $5 billion payout granted in 1994.
For downloads and more information visit: http://www.journeyman.tv/?lid=58958&a...
Exxon Valdez leaked more than 40 million litres of crude oil into Alaska's pristine waterways nineteen years ago. Today, oil is still polluting the shores and bankrupted fishermen are still waiting for the $5 billion payout granted in 1994.
After a series of appeals by the company, $5 billion became $2.5. Now that the case has reached the increasingly pro-business US Supreme Court, fishermen fear they could end up with nothing. While ExxonMobil claims the area has returned to robust health, locals tell of vastly depleted fish stocks, which almost disappeared after the spill. ExxonMobil claims the fish fell victim to a virus, a theory disputed by the fishermen, who are backed by scientific evidence: "The fish can't disappear like they're telling the public. [Exxon's]] explanation just isn't practical," says an expert. As the legal case drags on, a fifth of the plaintiffs have died and the rest have lost hope. For them, Exxon has already won no matter what. Yet the oil giant keeps repeating that the spill was a tragic accident and that the company has acted responsibly towards the local communities. Fishermen whose livelihoods were ruined feel cheated: "Exxon says that everything's coming back and everything's fine - it's a lie."
ABC Australia - Ref 4066 Published on Mar 24, 2014
Joey Perez, spokesperson for the Whale Call Project, a Call for help on behalf of our oceans and marine conservation.
The Global Ocean Commission, an independent body of international leaders, launched in London on 12th February with the aim of reversing degradation of the ocean and restoring it to full health and productivity.
Chaired by former Costa Rican President José María Figueres, South African cabinet minister Trevor Manuel and former UK Foreign Secretary David Miliband MP, the Commission brings together senior political figures including former Heads of State, Foreign Ministers and Finance Ministers from around the world, alongside business leaders and development specialists.
Published on Feb 13, 2013
Displaying 10 videos of 132 matching videos
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