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IPS-TerraViva at Cancun COP 16/CMP 6

IPS Inter Press Service (http://www.ips.org/) is sending an international contingent of journalists from Africa, South Asia and the Americas to report from COP 16 in Cancun. The team will produce a daily IPS TerraViva online conference newspaper, and material in English, Spanish and French for the IPS news service (http://ipsnews.net) and the Tierramerica (http://tierramerica.net) communication platform.

IPS reporting will reflect the agency’s focus on the South and the role of civil society, with particular emphasis on the activity of non-governmental organisations, adaptation in poor countries and the gender dimensions of climate change. Visit www.ipsnews.net/climate_change/ and http://www.ipsnoticias.net/_focus/cclimatico/ to access IPS reporting on climate change before, during and after COP 16.


 

Photos from our Flickr stream

Indian activist Suryamani Kumari Bhagat has been fighting state officials in the eastern state of Jharkhand to protect tribal people’s forest rights. Credit: Amantha Perera/IPSCarolina Baiza, coordinator of environmental projects at the Eco Hotel Árbol de Fuego, standing on the roof of the family business in San Salvador, in front of the hotel’s solar water heaters.  Credit: Edgardo Ayala/IPSStudents from Kisule Primary School in Kampala at the International Climate Change Conference for Children (ICCCC)Shea Picture
Trucks transport logs out of Riau, Sumatra, which has the highest deforestation rate in Indonesia. Credit: Sandra Siagian/IPSJosé María Arévalo, Héctor Berríos and Juan Hernån Molina (left to right), on the bank of the Titihuapa river, are three inhabitants of the Salvadoran town of Llano de La Hacienda, who are fighting against the El Dorado mine. Credit: Edgardo Ayala/IPSHawaii is home to many of the world's rarest plants and animals, recognised globally as a 'biodiversity hotspot.' The IUCN announced that Hawaii will host the 2016 World Conservation Congress, the first time the global conference will gather in the UnitedThe high level of pollution in the Rocha river, which runs across the central Bolivian city of Cochabamba, is clearly visible during the dry season. Credit: Franz Chåvez/IPS

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