Harvard/Columbia Haze Report: Bahasa version

Dampak kesehatan masyarakat terhadap kabut asap di Equatorial Asia pada September-Oktober 2015: menampilkan kerangka baru untuk menginformasikan strategi penanggulangan kebakaran untuk mengurangi paparan dari asap yang terbawa angin


Public Health Leader Responds to Pledged Commitment to Address Superbug-Producing Waste

It is encouraging to see these thirteen companies acknowledge that this is a problem and map out a path to protecting public health and the environment. When it comes to AMR, it’s all or nothing. As long as any source of resistance is allowed to persist, so does the risk to our health.


Pharmaceutical Companies Exposed as Contributors to Antimicrobial Resistance

Ahead of a United Nations high-level meeting on antimicrobial resistance (AMR) in New York on Wednesday, a coalition of environmental and public health organizations released a critical report connecting major pharmaceutical companies to the development of superbugs.


Harvard-Columbia study finds that 2015 haze in Indonesia likely caused 100,300 premature deaths

Previously, governments and companies in the region provided repeated claims that that fewer than two dozen deaths were recorded. This study reveals the truth. This research shows that haze kills, it kills across borders, and it kills on a massive scale.


Bad Medicine

It’s likely that antibiotics sold in the US are products of factories that pollute antibiotics into the atmosphere in China and India. 2015’s Bad Medicine report connects the dots.


Action on AMR Can’t Wait

The CDC estimates at least 2 million people in the US are infected with a resistant bacteria each year, and 23,000 people die from those infections. This isn’t a crisis to worry about someday—it’s happening now, and without action, the frequency and severity of AMR will only get worse.


UPDATE: Indonesian Government Launches Official Investigation into Korindo for Burning, Deforestation

With stunning images, our inaugural report, "Burning Paradise," documented how the Korean-Indonesian conglomerate Korindo had engaged in systematic illegal burning of rainforest in Papua. Following the press conference, the Indonesian government announced that it would follow up with its own investigation into Korindo’s deforestation and burning.


Investigation Reveals Deforestation Throughout Palm Oil Supply Chain

A groundbreaking new investigation released today reveals new satellite, photographic, and video evidence of massive deforestation and illegal burning of pristine rainforest by the Korean-Indonesian corporation Korindo, to support establishment of its palm oil plantations on the Indonesian provinces of Papua and North Maluku.