Your browser does not support this video. Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Lost-in-Russia---Clean-Version-27MZIFV67G13.htmlConceptually similarLost in Russia - English VersionGP04FTYCompleted★★★★Polar BearsGP04356Completed★★★★★★★'Arctic 30' Behind the Scenes Support Team in Murmansk ENG VersionGP04XJNCompleted★★★★★★'Arctic 30' Behind the Scenes Support Team in Murmansk B-RollGP04XK5Completed★★★★★★Arctic Icescapes and WildlifeGP03IBQCompleted★★★★★★★Arctic Clipreel 2012 - Leg 2GP04EU6Completed★★★★★★★Arctic Sunrise Delivers Message to Gazprom - Part 4GP04HOTCompleted★★★★Climate Change Impact Assessment in Yamal Peninsula - Web Video (German Subtitles)GP31ZHSCompleted★★★★★★Arctic Sunrise Delivers Message to Gazprom - Part 5GP04HOUCompleted★★★★View AllGP04FTZLost in Russia - Clean VersionGreenpeace finds a lost polar bear in the Russian port city of Murmansk. He can't find his Arctic home as the sea ice is melting and oil companies are trying to exploit his natural habitat.Locations:Arctic-RussiaDate:28 Aug, 2012Credit:© GreenpeaceDuration:1m35sAudio format:Final MixProduction Type :WEB VIDEOKeywords:Animal likeness-Climate (campaign title)-Climate change impacts-Global warming-KWCI (GPI)-Local population-Polar bears-Sadness-Save the Arctic (campaign title)-Theatrical costumesShoot: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.