Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Q-orianka-Kilcher-Joins-Action-in-Brazil-27MZIFVKL619.htmlConceptually similarQ'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431KCompleted★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431GCompleted★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431LCompleted★★★★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431ICompleted★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431PCompleted★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431NCompleted★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431OCompleted★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431JCompleted★★★★Q'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in BrazilGP0431MCompleted★★★★View AllGP0431HQ'orianka Kilcher Joins Action in Brazil22 year old actress Q'orianka Kilcher (center), prepares to occupy the anchor chain of the "Clipper Hope" cargo ship with 27 year old Brazilian activist Leonor Cristina Silva Souza (left). Activists are preventing the departure of the ship from the Amazon to the USA, where its cargo of pig iron will be used to make steel for the US car industry. Greenpeace is taking action to expose serious crimes in the production of Brazilian pig iron (an intermediate product in the steelmaking process) including slave labour, deforestation and the invasion of indigenous lands.Locations:Amazon-Brazil-Maranhão-São Luis-South AmericaDate:21 May, 2012Credit:© Marizilda Cruppe / GreenpeaceMaximum size:2953px X 1969pxKeywords:Actors-Automotive industry-Cargo ships-Celebrities-Day-Deforestation-Forests (campaign title)-Greenpeace activists-Greenpeace inflatables-Helmets-Iron ore mining-KWCI (GPI)-Men-Occupation actions-Outdoors-Ports-Rainforests-Steelmaking industry-Three people-WomenShoot:'Clipper Hope' Occupation in BrazilGreenpeace activists take action against the ship Clipper Hope, preventing its departure from the Amazon to the USA, where its cargo of pig iron will be used to make steel for the US car industry. Pig iron from the company that owns the cargo – Viena - is exported to a US company that claims to supply car makers including Ford, GM, Mercedes and BMW. A new Greenpeace report "Driving Destruction in the Amazon" reveals how some of the world’s biggest car companies are using steel products made from this pig iron, despite the destruction caused by its production. Thousands of remote charcoal camps in Brazil have pillaged huge areas of natural rainforest to smoulder into wood charcoal. The charcoal is burnt in blast furnaces which convert iron ore to pig iron. Greenpeace is taking action to expose serious crimes in the production of Brazilian pig iron including slave labour, deforestation and the invasion of indigenous lands.Related Collections:Rainbow Warrior in Brazil (Photo + Video)Driving Rainforest Destruction In The Amazon.