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The Arab Youth Climate Movement wants to take the lead in Doha, illegal oil businesses flourish in Nigeria and Germans munch on local delicacies at the SlowFisch expo.
Produced and presented by Saroja Coelho
Arab youth take action on climate changeReem Al Maella has helped create one of the largest Arab environmental movements in history. The 24-year old tells DW about her plans for the upcoming climate talks and her belief that the Middle East is ready to take the lead in climate protection.
Interview by Saroja Coelho
Shipbreaking experts clean up polluted shipyardsOld ships are torn to pieces in unregulated shipbreaking yards around the world, releasing harmful chemicals. But German and Chinese experts are getting onboard with new global regulations to improve standards.
Report by Julian Bohne
Nigerian oil stains the landscapeNigeria had all the makings of an tale of triumph. A poor African nation blessed with sudden wealth when oil began gush from the Niger Delta in 1956. But the trade in refined stolen crude oil is booming, destroying the landscape and local economies as it grows.
Report by Jan Phillip Scholz
Getting into the flow at the SlowFisch expoGermans are eating more fish every year. A lot of it comes in boxes, plastics bags or cans. And even though Germany's waters are thriving, much of the fish on the market is imported. But the SlowFisch expo offers locals a chance to eat local fish with a clean conscience.
Report by Daniella Cheslow