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By Damien Gayle. The Amazon rainforest is facing threats from more than just logging for hard woods or for space for farming. These pictures show clandestine ovens used to make charcoal from wood cut illegally from the forests in Goianesia, in Brazil's Para State.
The ovens are lined up along the PA highway, one of the main routes used to transport illegal charcoal to smelters producing pig iron in the nearby city of Maraba. Supply chain: The ovens are lined up along the PA highway, one of the main routes used to transport illegal charcoal to smelters producing pig iron in the nearby city of Maraba.
Devastated: The remains of virgin Amazon rainforest are seen after it was cleared for its wood along the highway near Moju. A recent Greenpeace investigation revealed how the demand for pig iron, one of the main components of steel, is a major contributor to the destruction of the Amazon.
The report told how multinational car companies like Ford, General Motors, Mercedes and Nissan are sourcing pig iron that is feeding environmental destruction, slave labour and land conflict with indigenous peoples.
The industry relies on cheap labour, luring workers away from small villages to work in inhumane conditions akin to slavery, to pay off unwarranted debts. The workers fill beehive-shaped ovens with rainforest timber which is set alight to produce charcoal. The charcoal is burnt in blast furnaces which convert iron ore to pig iron, an intermediate product in the steelmaking process. Raw materials: The charcoal is used for the production of pig iron, an important component in steel production.