The debate around live animal exports suggests the government’s post-Brexit vision of animal welfare is driven as much by self-interest as compassion. - New Statesman...
It is fantastic to see that Iceland has announced that palm oil will be banned from all their own brand products by the end of the year. - Huff Post...
Skylarks, nightingales and birds of prey all at risk, but officials ‘blame climate change instead of tackling vested interests destroying nature’ ...
It’s time the world woke up to the real impact of modern, industrial farming, says Philip Lymbery, author of Farmageddon and the Deadzone - The Guardian....
Extinction and Livestock Conference 2017 Highlights.
The Extinction and Livestock Conference – the world’s first international event to explore the impact of livestock production on the future of life on Earth – took place on 5 and 6 October 2017 at the prestigious QEII Conference Centre in London
Farmageddon – The True Cost of Cheap Meat.
Over a three-year period, Philip Lymbery travelled the world with a camera crew to explore the complex web of farming, fishing, industrial production, and international trade, which effects the food on our plate.
Dead Zone: Where the Wild Things Were, new paperback launch
A new, compelling film (to coincide with the new paperback) shows how the world’s most iconic wildlife is being pushed to extinction by the demand for cheap meat.
Philip’s latest book is Dead Zone – Where the Wild Things Were. Published by Bloomsbury in March 2017, the paperback is due out on 8th March 2018.
Dead Zone takes us on an eye-opening investigative journey across the globe, focussing on a dozen iconic species of wildlife and uncovering how industrial agriculture – factory farming – is having a major impact on their plight.
This is a passionate call for us all, laying bare the myths that prop up factory farming before exploring what we can do to save the planet with healthy food.
“Highly informed, utterly compelling… Lymbery’s narrative threads are subtle and replete with powerful evidence… He does a superb job of equipping us with the hard facts. No author can do more” – Mark Cocker, New Statesman