Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Protest-against-Toxic-Waste-Dumping-in-Wellington-27MZIFVLWJRC.htmlConceptually similarProtest against Toxic Waste Dumping in WellingtonGP04QRACompleted★★★★Protest against Toxic Waste Dumping in WellingtonGP04QRCCompleted★★★★★★Protest against Toxic Waste Dumping in WellingtonGP04QRBCompleted★★★★Dioxin Contamination Protest in New ZealandGP04QR4Completed★★★★★★Dioxin Contamination Protest in New ZealandGP04QR3Completed★★★★Fertilizer Dump outside NapierGP016LSCompleted★★★★Covering steps of Parliament with plastic bottles to protest against plastic use. Wellington. NZGP0XFACompleted★★★★Climate Action at New Zealand Parliament OpeningGP01M2UCompleted★★★★Climate Action at New Zealand Parliament OpeningGP01M2VCompleted★★★★View AllGP04QR9Protest against Toxic Waste Dumping in WellingtonMichael Puketapu from SWAP (Sawmill workers against poison) shows his poisoned leg with other members of the group outside Parliament, Wellington, Thursday, March 10, 2005. SWAP are a group of ex sawmill workers from Whakatane suffering from chemical poisoning who are visiting MP's in Parliament to get support to stop the dumping of toxic waste.Locations:Aotearoa-Oceania-WellingtonDate:10 Mar, 2005Credit:© Greenpeace / Fotopress / Ross SetfordMaximum size:1484px X 2376pxKeywords:Actions and protests-Chemicals-Danger-Day-Dioxins-Illness-KWCI (GPI)-Maori-Meetings-Men-One person-Outdoors-Parliament buildings-Toxic waste-Toxics (campaign title)-Victims-WoundedShoot:Protest against Toxic Waste Dumping in WellingtonThe Hohou te Rongo - People Poisoned Daily Speaking Tour held the first of five public meetings to address the issue of communities impacted by toxic chemicals.Greenpeace, together with the Sawmill Workers Against Poisons (SWAP), Vietnam Veterans of Aotearoa, Paritutu Dioxin Investigation Action Group and Te Waka Kai Ora (Maori organics group) have organised the tour.The tour's focus will be on dioxin poisoning. Urgent action is needed to stop the dumping of lethal toxic waste, produced daily by industries throughout the country. Dioxins are banned by international laws, but industries are still pumping them into our air, water and soil.