Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Oceans-Action--Costco-Headquarters-Issaquah--Washington-27MZIFI5B45K.htmlConceptually similarOceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GICompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GKCompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GJCompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GLCompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GVCompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GOCompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GMCompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GNCompleted★★★★Oceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonGP026GSCompleted★★★★View AllGP026GTOceans Action, Costco Headquarters Issaquah, WashingtonCostco President Craig Jelinek, center, and Costco attorney John Sullivan, left, speak with Greenpeace senior markets campaigner Casson Trenor in front of Costco headquarters in Issaquah. Greenpeace is urging the largest wholesale club operator in North America to implement a sustainable seafood policy, offer transparency in its seafood labeling, and stop selling red list seafood — starting immediately with orange roughy and Chilean sea bass.Locations:North America-Seattle-United States of America-Washington (state)Date:29 Jun, 2010Credit:© Anthony Bolante / GreenpeaceMaximum size:3000px X 2082pxKeywords:Commercial businesses-Day-Defending Our Oceans (campaign title)-Direct communications-Fishing (Industry)-Greenpeace campaigners-KWCI (GPI)-Men-Oceans (campaign title)-Outdoors-Overfishing-Three peopleShoot:Oceans Action at Costco Headquarters in SeattleThe Greenpeace airship A.E. Bates flies the banner 'Costco: Wholesale Ocean Destruction' over Costco Corporate Headquarters in Issaquah, Washington June 30, 2010. Although Costco, the largest wholesale club operator in North America, tells its shareholders and customers that it supports sustainable seafood, it sells 15 of the 22 ‘red-listed’ seafoods including two of the world’s most critically imperiled species: orange roughy and Chilean sea bass. ‘Red listed’ species which are at risk of extinction are determined by the International Union for the Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources (IUCN) which is the world’s leading authority on the conservation status of species.