Your browser does not support this video. Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Blogging-from-the-Arctic---Clean-Version-27MZIFV67PTG.htmlConceptually similarBlogging from the Arctic - English VersionGP04FTHCompleted★★★★Polar BearsGP04356Completed★★★★★★★Why Arctic Sea Ice Melting MattersGP0434YCompleted★★★★Sea Ice Minimum GP04353Completed★★★★★★★3D Mapping of Arctic Sea IceGP04PDVCompleted★★★★Arctic Clipreel 2012 - Leg 3GP04EU7Completed★★★★★★★Arctic Sea Ice GP04354Completed★★★★★★★Melting Vitruvian Man - Web VideoGP0434XCompleted★★★★Sea Ice in the ArcticGP04PXWCompleted★★★★View AllGP04FTIBlogging from the Arctic - Clean VersionLam Fai Fred is a popular social activist from Hong Kong with many regular columns in local newspapers. Fred joined Greenpeace in the Arctic to learn more about this pristine region and vital sea ice research.Locations:ArcticDate:25 Jul, 2012Credit:© GreenpeaceDuration:1m42sAudio format:Final MixProduction Type :WEB VIDEOKeywords:Climate (campaign title)-Climate change-Climate change impacts-Educational and research equipment-Global warming-Ice-KWCI (GPI)-MY Arctic Sunrise-Research-Samples-Sampling (activity)-Save the Arctic (campaign title)-Science-Scientists-Sea level riseShoot:Arctic Sunrise 'Save the Arctic' TourGreenpeace MY Arctic Sunrise expedition to witness Arctic sea ice reaching the lowest level since records began in 1979. According to the National Snow and Ice Data Center, on September 16th 2012, the sea ice covered only 1.32 million square miles, or 24 percent, of the Arctic Ocean, the lowest amount ever recorded.The campaign to save the Arctic then continues in Russia and in the Barents Sea. Greenpeace takes action to stop attempts by oil companies to exploit the region’s resources for short term profit. Activists, including Greenpeace International Executive Director, Kumi Naidoo, take part in a series of actions held to prevent Gazprom from completing the work that will allow them to begin drilling in this fragile region. Gazprom looks set to begin full commercial drilling operations by early next year, becoming the first ever company to start commercial oil production in the offshore Arctic.