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Destroyed Nord Stream Pipeline: New underwater footage of the gas leaks in the Baltic Sea | Greenpeace Germany


Destroyed Nord Stream Pipeline: New underwater footage of the gas leaks in the Baltic Sea

For english description scroll down. We document the environmental damage caused by the Nord Stream explosions in the Baltic Sea and dropped a peace flag in the destroyed pipeline. Fossil energies lead to dependencies and conflicts. Peace is Renewable. Reclaim Earth. For the sake of transparency, we are releasing all of our underwater footage of the burst tube here in one 17-minute video.

For english description scroll down.

We document the environmental damage caused by the Nord Stream explosions in the Baltic Sea and dropped a peace flag in the destroyed pipeline. Fossil energies lead to dependencies and conflicts. Peace is Renewable. Reclaim Earth.

For the sake of transparency, we are releasing all of our underwater footage of the burst tube here in one 17-minute video.

The video recordings from November 25, 2022 show the extent of the attack on the Nord Stream pipelines at a depth of 80 meters. They show the damaged section of the pipeline in the Swedish Baltic Sea north of the island of Bornholm. An underwater drone was deployed during the expedition with the Greenpeace ship Beluga II. In parallel, we took 40 soil and water samples around one of the explosion sites on the Nord Stream1 pipeline to analyze the environmental impact of the attack.

English

We document the environmental damage caused by the Nord Stream explosions in the Baltic Sea and placed a peace flag in the destroyed pipeline. Fossil energies lead to dependencies and conflicts. Peace is Renewable. Reclaim Earth.

For the sake of transparency, we are releasing all of our underwater footage of the burst tube here in a 17-minute video.

Video footage from November 25, 2022, shows the scale of the attack on the Nordstream pipelines in 80 meters depth. They show the destroyed pipeline in the Swedish Baltic Sea north of the island of Bornholm. During the expedition with the Greenpeace-ship Beluga II, we operated with an underwater drone and also took 40 water and sediment samples around one of the explosion sites on the Nord Stream1 pipeline in order to analyze the environmental impact of the attack.

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