Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Stakeholders-Sign-Greenpeace-Initiative-27MZIFL8MR62.htmlConceptually similarSolar System at Boracay Tourist CenterGP01MHSCompleted★★★★Boracay Island StudentsGP01MHQCompleted★★★★Energy Efficiency BoracayGP01YSXCompleted★★★★★★Energy Efficiency BoracayGP01YSWCompleted★★★★Save The Climate Save BoracayGP01MXLCompleted★★★★Save The Climate Save BoracayGP01MXKCompleted★★★★Save The Climate Save BoracayGP01MXJCompleted★★★★Richard GuttierezGP01NK5Completed★★★★Angel Aquino and Richard GuttierezGP01NK6Completed★★★★View AllGP01MHRStakeholders Sign Greenpeace InitiativeStakeholders sign the "Save the Climate, Save Boracay" manifesto. From left to right: Mike Fincken (captain of the Greenpeace ship Rainbow Warrior), Julian Amador (Director of Environment Bureau), Oscar Palabyab (Dept of Tourism), Jimmy Coscoluela (Philippine Chamber of Commerece and Industry-Boracay), Mayor Ciceron Cawaling (Municipality of Malay), Von Hernandez (Greenpeace SEA Executive Director), Virtus Gil (Group Secretary of Eminent Persons Group and Commander of Task Force Boracay), Loubelle Cann (President of Boracay Foundation) .Boracay island joins Bali in the Greenpeace initiative to enlist top island destinations in Southeast Asia to decrease their carbon footprint and promote awareness of climate change and solutions that can be implemented by tourists and the entire tourism industry.Locations:Boracay Island-Philippines-Southeast AsiaDate:19 Jun, 2008Credit:© Greenpeace / Vinai DithajohnMaximum size:3379px X 2217pxKeywords:Banners-Climate (campaign title)-Conferences-Day-Greenpeace executive directors-Greenpeace staff-KWCI (GPI)-Medium group of people-Men-Outdoors-PoliticiansShoot:Quit Coal Tour in PhilippinesThe Quit Coal Tour in the Philippines is just part of Greenpeace's global campaign against coal. Coal is the most polluting of all fossil fuels and the largest single source of CO2 in the world. Currently, one-third of all carbon dioxide emissions come from burning coal. In the Philippines, eight coal-fired power stations produce 36% of the country’s energy emissions, and the government plans to build or expand nine power plants. The government is planning to expand its coal-fired capacity to over 2,000 MW, while new renewable energy projects are projected at less than 100 MW. The impacts of sea-level rise due to climate change are predicted to hit hard on coastal countries in Asia. Greenpeace demands improvements in the efficiency of Philippine energy systems, and encourages renewable energy as a replacement for dirty coal.