Energy, Mining & Utilities

Photo: Jaime Serrano (used under Creative Commons license)

Brockman 4 iron ore mine. Photo by Calistemon, CC BY-SA 3.0, Link

The Juukan Gorge, a 46,000 year-old sacred Aboriginal site in the Pilbara region of Western Austr

Photo: Romerito Pontes (used under Creative Commons license)

Photo: Mario Burbach (used under Creative Commons license)

Hundreds of climate activists broke through a police line at RWE’s Garzweiler lignite coal mine i
An Alternative Annual Report on Halliburton

Saúl Luciano Lliuya. Photo: Alexander Luna.

Saul Luciano Lliuya, a farmer who lives near Lake Palcacocha in the Peruvian Andes, has
In Colchester, Essex, John and Alfred Donovan are compiling perhaps the world's largest dossier on Royal Dutch Shell, at royaldutchshellplc.com. It's an awkward position for Shell, this month crowned by Fortune magazine as the world's largest company, as trying to shut the website down would draw even more attention to it.
Corporations carry out some of the most horrific human rights abuses of modern times, but it is increasingly difficult to hold them to account. Economic globalization and the rise of transnational corporate power have created a favorable climate for corporate human rights abusers, which are governed principally by the codes of supply and demand and show genuine loyalty only to their stockholders.
A pipeline crossing the Peruvian Amazon has spilled natural gas liquids four times since it opened 15 months ago because it was shoddily built by unqualified welders using corroded pipes left from other jobs, according to a new technical report by the nonprofit environmental consultancy E-Tech International based in San Diego.