Let's get to work
It's time to #BeeBold and take action in our own backyards and beyond.
Throughout its 45 plus-year history, Friends of the Earth has done extensive policy analysis and reports for all of our campaigns. Below, you can find an archive of policy reports.
Select the project (in parenthesis) to filter reports by project area. If you have any difficulty locating any reports, please contact us at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
This report looks at the environmental and social aspects of China National Petroleum Corporation’s overseas investments. CNPC is one of China’s leading oil companies, is the parent company of publicly listed PetroChina and Kunlun Energy, and has operatio
This second analysis on the troubled San Onofre reactors details design changes that could have contributed to equipment degradation.
Friends of the Earth’s Cruise Ship Report Card compares the environmental footprint of 15 major cruise lines and 148 cruise ships.
This briefing reviews the state of the existing forest carbon market as well as the costs and benefits of a carbon offset approach for developing countries, indigenous peoples and local communities to inform policy debates at the Durban climate talks. Des
This report examines the harmful impacts of short sea shipping in California and proposes ways to reduce them.
How can the World Bank Group lead on climate finance without an energy strategy to decarbonize its lending portfolio?
This report makes the case that over use of nano-silver as an antimicrobial in an increasing array of consumer products may harm the public.
This report provides recommendations for minimizing the environmental risks associated with polar shipping.
Green Scissors 2011 tackles environmentally harmful spending in four major areas: energy, agriculture, transportation, and land and water.
The United Nations’ negotiations on Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation – REDD+ – has become increasingly central in global discussions on climate change. This paper takes on ten misconceptions about the suitability of carbon mar