Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Arctic-Sunrise-in-Lofoten-27MZIFJXVJT0E.htmlConceptually similarArctic Sunrise in LofotenGP0STQYN8Completed★★★★★★Arctic Sunrise in LofotenGP0STQYNACompleted★★★★★★Scenic View of Lofoten in NorwayGP0STQYN7Completed★★★★★★Scenic View of Lofoten in NorwayGP0STQYN9Completed★★★★★★Scenic View of Lofoten in NorwayGP0STQYNBCompleted★★★★Scenic View of Lofoten in NorwayGP0STQYNCCompleted★★★★Mountain View of Lofoten IslandsGP0STQYXFCompleted★★★★View from the Arctic Sunrise in the Lofoten IslandsGP0STQYXBCompleted★★★★Lofoten Islands near RambergGP0STQYVWCompleted★★★★View AllGP0STQYNDArctic Sunrise in LofotenAerial shot of Arctic Sunrise in Lofoten.The Greenpeace ship Arctic Sunrise has anchored at the island of Lofoten in Northern Norway to join with climate activists at a youth camp of around 400 young people who oppose the Norwegian government’s oil drilling. For more than a week peaceful activists have protested in the Barents Sea against the Norwegian government’s aggressive search for oil in the fragile Arctic. Greenpeace Nordic and its co-plaintiff, Natur og Ungdom (Nature and Youth), will face the government in Court in Oslo in November, where the new drilling will be subject to a historic climate lawsuit. They argue that granting licenses to open a new oil frontier breaches the Norwegian Constitutional right to a healthy and safe environment for current and future generations and contravenes the Paris Agreement.Locations:Arctic-Europe-Lofoten-Nordic Countries-NorwayDate:27 Jul, 2017Credit:© Christian Åslund / GreenpeaceMaximum size:3204px X 1800pxKeywords:Aerial view-Climate (campaign title)-Clouds-Coastal features-Day-KWCI (GPI)-Mountains-MY Arctic Sunrise-Nature-Outdoors-Save the Arctic (campaign title)Shoot:Aerials of Statoil Oil Rig Songa Enabler in the ArcticAerials of Statoil oil rig Songa Enabler. Only two weeks after signing the Paris Climate Agreement, the Norwegian government decided to open up a completely new area in the Barents Sea for the first time in over 20 years. We can’t afford oil companies expansion into the world’s last frontiers searching for new oil if we are to keep our families and homes out of harm's way. 15 Oil drillings are expected this year in Arctic Barents Sea, a record number. The Norwegian state-owned Statoil alone is planning to drill five exploratory wells. The most northern and controversial is the Korpfjell license located more than 400 km from land. The oil licence is close to the Arctic ice edge, an important feeding ground for seabirds and wildlife. The remoteness of the area increases the response time for rescue if oil spills happen. The Norwegian government has ignored all warnings from environmental agencies and organisations.