The protests were organised by the campaign group Extinction Rebellion, which was established last year in Britain by academics and has become one of the world's fastest-growing environmental movements.
Emirates Environmental Group successfully closed its one-month long Mobile Collection Campaign “Project Green Call”, that began on the 19th of March in honour of the Global Recycling Day. A total of 2,433 phones were collected from all over the UAE in just 30 days and will be sent for recycling to partnering facilities across the UAE.
It's a rustic scene: sheep graze placidly on grass as a shepherd keeps watch. But this is Madrid's largest public park, not the tranquil countryside.
Almost 90 per cent of Sharjah’s academic community believes that recycling is important for environmental protection, revealed an exclusive in-depth study conducted on waste segregation perceptions and practices among Sharjah’s higher education community, shedding new light on the sustainability ambitions of the UAE’s youth.
During his participation in the High-Level Meeting on Climate and Sustainable Development for All, convened by Maria Fernanda Espinosa, President of the United Nations General Assembly in New York, Dr Thani Bin Ahmed Al Zeyoudi, UAE Minister of Climate Change and Environment, reiterated the country’s green commitment and support for ambitious and innovative global climate action.
Lille in the north, Nantes in the west, Grenoble in the southeast and the central city of Clermont-Ferrand joined Paris in implementing the ban, citing the need to safeguard biodiversity and public health.
Ajman Tourism Development Department (ATDD) has reinforced its commitment to the environment by banning the use of plastic utensils in its departments and divisions in response to the Ministry of Climate Change and the Environment’s campaign to encourage responsible consumption for a sustainable future, which was launched on the occasion of Earth Day.
The zeal could not be more pronounced in the UAE, a country hosting cultures of over 200 nationalities, and which has a huge expatriate presence from Kerala.
De La Rosa covered 2,500 miles (4,023 kilometers) of open ocean alone, using wind, currents and the power of his arms.