(November 6, 2010) It might be the most ambitious construction project in China since the Great Wall.
(November 5, 2010) Visiting lecturer in Canada may be the sole invitee beyond China’s grasp.
(November 4, 2010) Francesco Sisci, the Asia Editor of La Stampa, writes about the recent passing of one China’s foremost environmentalists, Liang Congjie.
(November 4, 2010) The Telegraph reports that workers have had to remove 3800 tonnes of rubbish in 6 days to avoid a possible blockage in the dam.
(November 4, 2010) Workers in central China have fished 3,800 tonnes of rubbish out of the Three Gorges Dam in just six days, state media said, as the trash threatened to jam up the massive structure.
(November 3, 2010) The ongoing fight to safeguard Beijing`s dwindling water supplies and a personal battle against China’s controversial Three Gorges dam will be the subject of a special public lecture in Vancouver by leading Chinese environmental activist and journalist, Dai Qing.
(November 3, 2010) The Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions (PICS) is pleased to offer UVic students a special meeting with China’s leading environmental activist and author, Dai Qing.
(November 3, 2010) CAPI is very pleased to welcome Dai Qing, the leading voice of the environmental movement in China, to the UVic campus in early November 2010.
China’s water crisis: Beijing’s crippling water shortage and the unfolding tragedy of the Three Gorges Dam
(November 3, 2010) Dai Qing, a Probe International fellow, leading Chinese activist and journalist will be giving a speech at the University of British Columbia on November 9, detailing her battle against the Three Gorges dam and quest to protect the country’s dwindling water supplies.
(November 2, 2010) Writing in the Globe and Mail, Margaret Wente looks at Dai Qing’s belief that China’s growing economy is happening at the expense of the country’s environment.
(October 30, 2010) Writing in The Atlantic, Christina Larson, looks at the path-breaking work of Chinese environmentalist Liang Congjie.
(October 29, 2010) China’s economic progress is being powered by huge projects to supply the booming cities with water and power – but that comes at a price for rural communities displaced by the new infrastructure.
(October 27, 2010) Xinhua reports that China Development Bank (CDB) will offer China Three Gorges Corporation (CTGC) more than 11 billion U.S. dollars in financial support over the next five years.
(October 26, 2010) China’s massive Three Gorges dam reservoir is finally sitting at its maximum height of 175 metres.
(October 26, 2010) Industry wants carte blanche use of taxpayers’ funds, writes Patricia Adams in the Financial Post.