Take Action for the Earth and Indigenous Peoples! | Amazon Watch
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Take Action for the Earth and Indigenous Peoples!

Defend 80% of the Amazon by 2025

80x2025 is an urgent call for a global pact to permanently protect 80% of the Amazon by 2025, which could avert an imminent Amazon tipping point and address the planetary climate crisis.

Free Steven Donziger!

After an unprecedented 800+ days of home detention, human rights attorney Steven Donziger, who helped win the historic $9.5 billion judgment against Chevron for deliberate pollution of the Ecuadorian Amazon, was sentenced to six months in prison for misdemeanor "contempt of court."

Defend Amazonian Earth Defenders!

Indigenous peoples across the Amazon are confronting a human rights emergency. From Brazil to Peru, Indigenous Earth defenders' lives are increasingly at risk. The Amazon, Mother Earth, and our climate cannot stand to lose another single Indigenous life.

Tell BlackRock to Stop Financing Amazon Fires!

While the Amazon burns, BlackRock is fanning the flames. Instead of using its power to actively push for companies to decarbonize – as science makes clear is necessary – BlackRock has decided to put its profits first.

Rise with Indigenous Leaders from Brazil’s Amazon!

Munduruku, Yanomami, Kayapó, and other Indigenous territories are under violent invasion from illegal miners in the Brazilian Amazon. Show your solidarity by calling on Climate Envoy John Kerry and the Biden Administration to speak out for Indigenous rights!

Demand an End to Banking on Amazon Destruction!

The Amazon is at the tipping point, yet banks continue to fund and invest in Amazon oil. JPMorgan Chase, Citigroup, Deutsche Bank, Goldman Sachs, and HSBC must stop financing the expansion of Amazon crude and exclude all Amazon oil and gas from investments and financing.

Say NO to Ecuador’s Sham Oil Spill Cleanup!

It's been over two years since Ecuador's two major oil pipelines ruptured, spilling an estimated 672,000 gallons of crude into the Coca River. The spill affected some 27,000 Kichwa Indigenous people who drink, bathe, fish, swim, and depend on the river for clean water.