Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Whaling-Action-at-IWC-Conference-in-Germany-27MZIF0HZ0M.htmlConceptually similarWhaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP04IARCompleted★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP016V4Completed★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP0SRECompleted★★★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP02LAHCompleted★★★★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP01CJXCompleted★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP02LAICompleted★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP07DCCompleted★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP08FNCompleted★★★★Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyGP01EJMCompleted★★★★View AllGP0OAPWhaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyThe body of a porpoise and a sign that reads: 'Bycatch: Death by drowning'. Greenpeace brings the body of a harbour porpoise to the International Whaling Commission (IWC) delegates at the Estrel Hotel in Berlin. Delegates were brought face to face with three dead harbour porpoises, representing 300,000 whales, dolphins and porpoises that die by drowning every year from accidental entanglement in nets.In original language:Aktion am Schluss der IWCGreenpeace Aktivisten protestieren am Schluss der Tagung der Internationalen Walfangkommission IWC mit drei toten Schweinswalen. Jaehrlich sterben ca. 300.000 tote Wale und Delfine als Beifang in den Netzen der Fischereiflotten.Locations:Alpine Countries-Berlin-Europe-GermanyDate:18 Jun, 2003Credit:© Paul Langrock / GreenpeaceMaximum size:5367px X 3374pxKeywords:Actions and protests-Bycatch-Day-Death-Fisheries-Fishing (Industry)-Fishing nets-Harbour porpoises-International Whaling Commission (IWC)-KWCI (GPI)-Oceans (campaign title)-Outdoors-Signs-WhalingShoot:Whaling Action at IWC Conference in GermanyProtests during the International Whaling Commission (IWC) held in Berlin on the 16th to the 19th of June 2003. Greenpeace is calling on delegates at the International Whaling commission (IWC) meeting in Berlin to protect the 300,000 whales, dolphins and porpoises that die every year from environmental threats like entanglement in fishing nets, noise pollution, toxic contamination and ship strikes, as well as commercial hunting.