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  2. Greenpeace is broadcasting live from the Black Sea coast in Anapa

Greenpeace is broadcasting live from the Black Sea coast in Anapa

Ekaterina Lobanovskaya
"The Black Sea Day"
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The team of the Nol’ Otkhodov (‘zero waste’) Project and the first Russian superhero Chistoman (chisto — ‘clean’) is going to broadcast live on October 31, the Black Sea Day. The activists are going on the air in the area of Anapa to explain what kind of disposable plastic is most often found on the coast, how marine life suffers from it, and whether the Black Sea is really the dirtiest sea in Europe. The project's activists told 7x7 about this.

The expedition of eco-activists to the Black Sea coast has begun on October 27. The members of Greenpeace are currently assessing plastic pollution on the Black Sea coast, just as they did in 2018. They are going to compare both results obtained at different times and report whether the coast has become cleaner over the years live on October 31. In particular, the team of Greenpeace is going to discuss on air how to solve the problem of water pollution and what exactly the organization is doing in this direction.

Chistoman, who has worked with the team for the whole week, collected and sorted waste, is also taking part in live broadcasting. He is going to share his impressions during the broadcast which will be hosted by blogger and radio presenter Katarina Pudar.

You can watch the broadcast on YouTube, Facebook, and vk.com. Anyone can ask a question to the activists of Greenpeace in the comments to the broadcast. The broadcast starts at 11:00.

The Nol’ Otkhodov Project is dedicated to studying the natural territories of Russia. So, the project’s team studied the coasts of Lake Baikal and the Curonian Spit, which are UNESCO World Heritage Sites, and the coastline of Lake Ladoga on the territory of the Nizhnesvirsky Nature Reserve, which has been closed to the public for 40 years, within two years. Activists are also studying the way the problem of plastic pollution affects Russian nature and its inhabitants. This data is then used for drafting new laws. Read more about the project here.


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