Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Prudhoe-Bay-Oil-Field-in-Alaska-27MZIFVA5V9C.htmlConceptually similarPrudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BHCCompleted★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BHKCompleted★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BHLCompleted★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BHMCompleted★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BHZCompleted★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BI0Completed★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BI2Completed★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BI3Completed★★★★Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaGP04BI4Completed★★★★View AllGP04BI1Prudhoe Bay Oil Field in AlaskaPrudhoe Bay oil fields.One of the largest oil fields ever discovered, Prudhoe Bay has been in production for over 30 years. The amount of oil being pumped through the 800-mile (1,287-kilometer) BP, ExxonMobil and ConoccoPhillips owned Trans-Alaska Pipeline has dropped to around 500,000 barrels a day in 2011 compared to 2 million barrels a day in the eighties, as output from onshore fields fall.Locations:Alaska-Arctic-Arctic Coastal Plain-North America-Prudhoe Bay-United States of AmericaDate:5 Oct, 2011Credit:© Rose Sjölander / 70°Maximum size:5322px X 3548pxRestrictions:Ok for Greenpeace use and for approved external Greenpeace campaign related use. Contact the photographer directly or Greenpeace UK (firstname.lastname@example.org) for any other external licensing or sales.Keywords:Aerial view-British Petroleum (BP)-Coastal Plains-Coastlines-ConocoPhillips-Day-Destruction-ExxonMobil (Esso)-Gas flares-Ice-Industrial landscapes-KWCI (GPI)-Landscapes-Oil (fossil fuel)-Oil (Industry)-Oil exploration-Oil fires-Oil pipelines-Outdoors-Save the Arctic (campaign title)Shoot:70° North - Arctic Documentation70° North is a multimedia project documenting the impact of climate change and resources exploration in the Arctic.Shell's plans to drill offshore in the Alaskan Arctic in 2012 has divided the native communities who now stand at a crossroads between continued benefits from industry generated revenues and protecting the marine environment they have depended on for thousands of years. Shell's proposed offshore drill site is in the path of the bowhead whale's migration route. Many Inupiat hunters are concerned about Shell's lack of spill response capabilities if licenses are granted to drill offshore in the Arctic's Beaufort and Chukchi seasGreenpeace is campaigning for a global sanctuary to be declared around the uninhabited area of the North Pole to save the Arctic from attempts by oil companies to exploit the region’s resources for short term profit.