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BP’s biggest Olympic ad splattered with oil as protests intensify, 5.7.12

5th July – For Immediate Release

With the Olympics now only three weeks away, protests against Olympic sponsor BP are escalating. Today dozens of BP logos across London were sabotaged, including the UK's most prestigious billboard site at Cromwell Road. [1] Around the capital, protesters hit petrol stations, BP-sponsored cultural institutions[2] and advertising hoardings, protesting against one of the world's most environmentally destructive companies being a major sponsor of the London Olympics. Signs were splattered with oil and BP's tagline 'Fuelling the Future' was subvertised with the URL f-ingthefuture.org.uk.

BP has continuously been slammed for its systematic disregard for the environment, human rights and worker safety, including its failure to clean up after the Gulf of Mexico disaster of 2010[3], its decision to enter the devastating Canadian tar sands[4], and its plans to drill for Arctic oil[5]. This criticism has increased dramatically since BP was announced 'Sustainability Partner' of the London 2012 games, and today's protests follow a series of recent actions targeting BP's Olympic sponsorship:

  • On the eve of BP's AGM in April, protest group CAMSOL posed online as LOCOG and announced BP had been dropped as Sustainability Partner. [6]
  • In April, the UK Tar Sands Network nominated BP in the Greenwash Gold campaign as 'worst Olympic sponsor'. [7]
  • Since April, the Reclaim Shakespeare Company has been invading Shakespearean performances across the country to protest against BP's sponsorship of the Cultural Olympiad. [8]
  • Last week, acclaimed actor Mark Rylance spoke out against BP's sponsorship of the Games, revealing he had questioned his own involvement in the Opening Ceremony. [9]

One of those taking part in the action, Brendan Pierce, said, “BP is paying tens of millions of pounds to clean up its tarnished image, in what could well be the most expensive use of propaganda in history.[10] But with even its own business projections preparing for a six degree temperature rise, BP knows it is damning us to a future of runaway climate change.”

Another activist, Deborah Dudley, said “Reports suggest that BP's sponsorship of the Olympics has been highly effective at laundering its filthy image, so we're revealing the dirt behind the glossy branding. I'm proud to be taking direct action as part of a worldwide movement for climate justice. I encourage others to get involved.”

A website, f-ingthefuture.org.uk, shows pictures of the action and outlines the problems with BP’s sponsorship of the Olympics.

For more information, interviews and high-resolution photos, emailf.ingthefuture@gmail.com or phone Brendan Pierce on 07741 103 248

Notes:

[1] Cromwell Rd is renowned for being a huge and expensive advertising site, see http://www.marketingweek.co.uk/sectors/sport/bp-changes-gear-of-olympic-activity/4002418.article

[2] Cultural institutions, especially the Tate, have long been targeted by activists concerned at oil companies using arts sponsorship to cover up their environmental and human rights atrocities. See e.g.https://liberatetate.wordpress.com/2012/07/04/spectacular-performance-against-oil-sponsorship-of-arts-promised-7-july-in-central-london/

[3] Deepwater operations were announced to be restarted in April 2011. See http://uk.reuters.com/article/2011/04/04/uk-bp-idUKTRE7330SZ20110404 The company is still involved in a civil court case over the Deepwater Horizon disaster

[4] NASA Climate Scientist James Hansen has shown that a safe level of CO2 can only be reached if coal is phased out and unconventional fossil fuels, like tar sands, are not explored. Seehttp://thinkprogress.org/romm/2011/06/05/236978/james-hansen-keystone-pipeline-tar-sands-climate/

[5] See http://www.metro.co.uk/news/852752-bps-arctic-oil-exploration-deal-angers-greenpeace

[6] CAMSOL = Campaign for a Sustainable Olympics, Seehttp://www.telegraph.co.uk/sport/olympics/9198561/London-2012-Olympics-Anti-BP-activists-carry-out-sponsor-sacking-hoax-as-protests-grow.html

[7] See http://greenwashgold.org

[8] See http://bp-or-not-bp.org

[9] See http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sport/olympics/9344123/London-2012-Olympics-actor-Mark-Rylance-nearly-pulled-out-of-opening-ceremony-in-protest-at-sponsors.html

[10] Research shows that BP’s sponsorship of the Olympics has indeed improved its public image. Seehttp://www.marketingmagazine.co.uk/news/1117665/BPs-brand-image-benefits-London-2012-sponsorship-claims-research/

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Simon Bolivar Orchestra of Venezuela concert at RFH reaps what Shell sows, 23.6.12

Hot on the heels of their appearance at the Shell vs. Bodo case at the High Court (http://bit.ly/LgLiw0) activists from London Rising Tide, along with friends from Shell to Sea and Art Not Oil, staged a protest inside and outside the Royal Festival Hall on Saturday 23rd June, highlighting the greenwashing of Shell's tarnished image through cultural sponsorship in their 'Shell Classic International' festival at the Southbank Centre.

At dusk, prior to the hotly-anticipated Symphony Orchestra of Venezuela concert, activists gathered near their Southbank target and prepared their 'Shell Hell' face masks and grim reaper costumes. Shortly before seven, they formed a procession and swiftly made their way to the entrance of the Royal Festival Hall.

As the demonic figures processed with "Shell - No More Greenwash" banners, handing out hundreds of leaflets, two insurgent clandestine reapers made their way onto each balcony in the auditorium. The leaflets reminded people how once, cultural sponsorship by 'big tobacco' was acceptable. Campaigners wish to make 'big oil' sponsorship unacceptable in the way that tobacco now is.

'Big oil' is an ecocidal industry wreaking climate change havoc, as well as destroying lives (literally in the case of Ken Saro-Wiwa and eight other activists), in Nigeria, Ireland, and Canada (where tar sands extraction covering the size of England is destroying the environment and indigenous lives and futures).

In order to 'greenwash' its image, Shell only have to channel the tiniest crumbs of its £35,000 per minute profits (2011) in order to cynically protect its image through cultural sponsorship.

Outside the Royal Festival Hall, the security men and women soon began to appear, drawn out by a second visit from Shell's Hell Reapers, leaving those inside a clearer passage. After asking the costumed protesters to leave, despite some gentle passive resistance, the burly security men eventually dragged everyone away from the doors. So, as a mixture of genuine music lovers, and corporate f**kwits entered hall, they saw the costumes, and most people readily accepted the leaflets, often with very positive reaction. Meanwhile inside, "Shell - No More Greenwash" unfurled from opposite balconies, and the insurgent clandestine reapers began a dialogue across the auditorium.


‘Why are we here?’

‘To protest against Shell's sponsorship of this lovely event!’

‘Why shouldn't Shell sponsor music?’

'Because it serves to cover up their climate crimes?’

‘What climate crimes?’

‘Oil spills and military bribes in Nigeria, bringing in toxic gas to Ireland, extracting toxic tar sands in Canada, causing exceptionally high rates of cancer!’

‘What do we want people here to do? Enjoy the concert and afterwards think about what we said and rip the Shell logos out of the programmes!’

A handful of the audience began booing but were drowned out by the remainder applauding them out in appreciation of said insurgent clandestine reapers.

After the intervention security was overhead reporting that activists had performed an 'eloquent speech about music's place in society and environmental crimes'.

Shell's greenwash is looking dirtier by the minute.

London Rising Tide,
c/o 62 Fieldgate Street, London E1 1ES;
tel: 07708 794665
www.londonrisingtide.org.uk On Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/people/Rising-Tide-UK/515246801 On Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/RisingTide_UK

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Reclaim Shakespeare Company strikes twice more...

Photo by David Hoffman; more photos and info: http://bp-or-not-bp.org/

30.6.12

This week, the Reclaim Shakespeare Company actor-vists back with a vengeance, jumping onto two BP-sponsored stages and performing guerrilla Shakespeare before startled but receptive audiences. 


The first, on 27th June 2012...

To mark one month before the Olympics opening ceremony, a group of merry players known as the “Reclaim Shakespeare Company” took unexpectedly to the stage at the Roundhouse Theatre in Camden. Five minutes before a BP-sponsored Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC) performance of The Comedy of Errors was due to begin, the actors performed a short Shakespeare-inspired piece. They challenged the RSC and the London Olympics over their decision to accept sponsorship from BP in the wake of the Deepwater Horizon drilling disaster [2] and the company’s decision to start extracting highly polluting and destructive tar sands oil in Canada [3].


The surprise performance coincided with a theatre outing for BP employees, which meant that a significant portion of the audience was made up of BP staff, making the pop-up protest especially embarrassing for the RSC.

This was the third such intervention by the Reclaim Shakespeare Company, the first two having taken place on the Royal Shakespeare Theatre stage in Stratford-upon-Avon.[4] It came a week after Mark Rylance, one of the UK’s leading actors, who is performing in the Olympic opening ceremony, expressed his concerns about BP’s sponsorship of the Olympics and the Cultural Olympiad (of which the World Shakespeare Festival is part) on Radio 4’s Today Programme.[5]

The three actor-vists performed a three-minute sketch inspired by The Comedy of Errors, in which the narrator first meets a ‘fine and worthy’ patron of the arts, and then meets a ‘noxious, treach’rous, belching, oily rogue’ – who turn out to both be the same character, BP (sporting an impressive BP logo as a ruff). On discovering this, BP is accused of ‘taking fair nature as his green-tinged guise’ whilst ‘with daring folly [he] burns the world.’ The performance culminated with a call to action: ‘Enough! No more! / Now is the summer of our discontent. / Out, damn logo!’, with the narrator ripping the BP logo from her theatre programme. The audience were then encouraged to do the same. The full script can be seen below.[6]

Although a member of staff got up on stage near the start to ask them to stop, the performers reassured him and continued to the end. The performance was greeted with laughter and applause by the audience. After the performance, a member of the Royal Shakespeare Company – Jonathan Slinger – addressed the audience, saying that the RSC has a policy of “allowing these peaceful protests to go ahead”.

BP’s sponsorship of the World Shakespeare Festival and the “What country friends is this?” trilogy of plays by the RSC [7] is part of a massive sponsorship deal for the Olympics, which also includes being Oil & Gas Partner and Sustainability Partner to the Games themselves.[8] This sponsorship has already triggered a wave of criticism, including a hijacking of the Olympics website that persuaded some media outlets that BP had been dropped as Sustainability Partner [9], the launch of the “Greenwash Gold” awards for worst Olympics sponsor, which offer the public the choice to vote for BP, Dow Chemical and Rio Tinto [10], and an Early Day Motion in Parliament, which is being signed by MPs.[11]

Jess Worth, who took part in the guerilla Shakespeare performance, said: “The RSC have chosen to put BP’s money in their purse. Yet he’s mad that trusts in the tameness of a wolf. BP is doing everything in its power to let not the public see its deep and dark desires – fossil fuel expansion and ecological devastation. BP is the harlot’s cheek, beautied with sponsoring art. It is the greenwash monster, which doth mock the meat it feeds on, and the RSC have made themselves complicit in its crimes.”

 

Danny Chivers, another of the players, said “Times are tough. Ay, there’s the rub. But all that glisters is not gold. And whilst comparisons are odorous, we do well remember the dropping of tobacco companies as sponsors by a host of cultural institutions. The arts continued, and so shall the RSC, freed from the grasp of this smiling damned villain. Once more unto the breach, dear friends, once more!”


Notes to Editors

[1] Attached photos are subject to the following: These photographs are copyright but may be reproduced with credit “David Hoffman” without specific permission or payment ONLY IN the context of the work of the Reclaim Shakespeare Company AND only until the end of 2012. Moral rights asserted under Copyright Designs & Patents Act 1988.

[2] On April 20th, 2010, an explosion at BP’s Deepwater Horizon drilling rig killed 11 workers and caused a rapid stream of crude oil to begin gushing into the Gulf of Mexico. It flowed unabated for the next three months, releasing just under 200 million gallons into the ocean – the largest marine oil accident in US history. The effects of the disaster continue to devastate coastal ecosystems, local livelihoods and residents’ health along the Gulf Coast. Seehttp://gizmodo.com/5903021/bp-oil-spill-aftermath-eyeless-shrimp-clawless-crabs-and-fish-with-oozing-sores

[3] In December 2010, BP announced it was going ahead with a £1.6 billion investment in its first tar sands extraction project in Canada. Tar sands are one of the most polluting forms of fossil fuel on earth, and trample on the rights of local Indigenous people. They are a kind of oily deposit that take huge amounts of energy and water to extract and refine into usable oil. This extraction causes huge damage to the local environment, and has serious effects on the health of local people and workers. BP is now making major investments in this risky, capital-intensive, highly-polluting unconventional oil. See http://www.no-tar-sands.org/what-are-the-tar-sands/ andhttp://www.ienearth.org/tarsands.html

[4] For more information, including films of the first two performances seewww.bp-or-not-bp.org You can also find the campaign on Facebook: ‘BP or not BP?’ and Twitter: @ReclaimOurBard

[5] Mark Rylance first spoke out on this subject as a signatory to a letter published in the Guardian in April. ‘Oiling the wheels of the Shakespeare festival’, Guardian letters page, 23rd April, http://www.guardian.co.uk/stage/2012/apr/22/oiling-wheels-shakespeare-festival . Last Wednesday (20th June) he expressed his concerns again on the BBC Radio 4 Today Programme. See ‘Actor Mark Rylance nearly pulled out of opening ceremony in protest at sponsors’, in the Telegraph:http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sport/olympics/9344123/London-2012-Olympics-actor-Mark-Rylance-nearly-pulled-out-of-opening-ceremony-in-protest-at-sponsors.html

[6] The full script can be found at the end of these notes.

[7] The plays are The Tempest, Twelfth Night and The Comedy of Errors. These plays ran first at Stratford-upon-Avon, are currently at the Roundhouse, and will return to Stratford where they will run until October 2012. Seehttp://www.rsc.org.uk/whats-on/

[8] See http://www.bplondon2012.com/ for more info.

[9] See http://www.edie.net/news/news_story.asp?id=22241&title=%27It%27s+a+hoax%27%3A+LOCOG+denies+ditching+BP+as+sustainability+partner

[10] See http://www.greenwashgold.org

[11] See http://www.parliament.uk/edm/2012-13/221

The Reclaim Shakespeare Company is supported by the UK Tar Sands Network (www.no-tar-sands.org)


Full text of the script here:

Introducer:
Ladies and gentlemen, there now follows a two minute performance by the Reclaim Shakespeare Company, about BP’s sponsorship of tonight’s play.

Narrator:
It was here I did encounter two wyrd brothers.
The first of them was wreath’d in verdant green,
A book of sweet verse clasp’d against his breast,
A merry music whistling through his lips.

What ho, stranger!

Brother 1:
Sirrah, I am a patron of the arts,
Forever in the company of players.
I gladly sponsor theatres, gall’ries, shows,
And spend my leisure planting trees
And tending to the earth.
There’s not a man I meet but doth salute me!

Narrator:
A fine, and worthy man, thought I, as he skipped on his way.

But then a second fellow did approach,
A noxious treach’rous, belching oily rogue,
A poisoner of forest, land and sea
Destroyer of the Gulf of Mexico
Responsible for griefs unspeakable.
His body dark with tar and bleeding oil.

Begone, thou swaggering rascal! did I cry.

Brother 2 (the same actor):
Dost thou not know me, friend? I am no stranger,
Thou spakest with me but a moment hence.
Though thou hast sworn me fair, and thought me bright,
I am as black as hell, as dark as night.

Narrator:

How can this be, the tyrant and the poet
In but one single body? Am I mad?

But as I watch’d, that monstrous tar-drenched knave
Did black the green garb of the fragrant bard.
No gentle patron he! An oily devil
Taking fair nature as his green-tinged guise!
A goodly apple, rotten at the heart

Yet here sit we, believing this conceit:
That BP sponsors Shakespeare and th’Olympics,
As partner in sustainability,
A green and pleasant brand for all to see
And not a villain in a poet’s mask,
Who with his daring folly, burns the world.

Enough! No more!
Now is the summer of our discontent!
Out, damned logo!!!

Bow.

Introducer:

This has been a performance by the Reclaim Shakespeare Company. If you share our concerns about BP’s sponsorship of the arts, please join us in ripping the logo from your programme. We hope you enjoy Comedy of Errors.

 


The second, on June 28th...

Tonight’s actor-vist – also known as performance poet Pete The Temp – greeted the 250-strong audience in both English and Arabic. He then delivered a passionate two-minute soliloquy inspired by Romeo and Juliet, in which he called BP “a beast, that fuels the fire of climate change / With black fountains issuing from its veins on pain of torture from its bloody hands.” He explained BP’s involvement in the war in Iraq, and addressed the World Shakespeare Festival with the words: “as you take contract you raise their stature, you serve them licence / I ne’er saw true hypocrisy till this night / O Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art thou Romeo? / Deny thy sponsor and refuse thy logo.” There was loud applause from the audience, and the performer then invited them to rip the BP logo from their theatre programmes. The full script can be seen below.

'Tonight, a member of the “Reclaim Shakespeare Company” jumped on stage and performed a “guerilla Shakespeare” soliloquy, to highlight the role of BP – a major World Shakespeare Festival sponsor – in the war in Iraq and in environmentally damaging projects worldwide.

Tonight (28th June 2012), a member of a theatrical action group called the “Reclaim Shakespeare Company” took unexpectedly to the stage at the Riverside Studios in Hammersmith. Five minutes before a performance of the highly acclaimed “Romeo and Juliet in Baghdad” was due to begin, this surprise warm-up act performed a short Shakespeare-inspired piece. He challenged the World Shakespeare Festival over their decision to accept sponsorship from BP, who are facing criticism in the wake of the Deepwater Horizon drilling disaster [1] and for the company’s decision to start extracting highly polluting and destructive tar sands oil in Canada [2].


More specifically, he accused the World Shakespeare Festival of hypocrisy for staging a play by the Iraqi Theatre Company – thus presenting themselves as a friend and supporter of Iraqi culture – whilst accepting sponsorship money from an oil company who actively lobbied for, and profited from, the military invasion of Iraq in 2003 [3].

This intervention comes hot on the heels of another Reclaim Shakespeare Company performance at the Roundhouse the previous evening, which took place just before a staging of the BP-sponsored “Comedy of Errors”. Two earlier Shakespearean stage invasions by the group took place at the Royal Shakespeare Theatre in Stratford-upon-Avon in April. Meanwhile Mark Rylance, one of the UK’s leading actors, who is performing in the Olympic opening ceremony, expressed his concerns about BP’s sponsorship of the Olympics and the Cultural Olympiad (of which the World Shakespeare Festival is part) on Radio 4’s Today Programme just last week.Tonight’s actor-vist – also known as performance poet Pete The Temp – greeted the 250-strong audience in both English and Arabic. He then delivered a passionate two-minute soliloquy inspired by Romeo and Juliet, in which he called BP “a beast, that fuels the fire of climate change / With black fountains issuing from its veins on pain of torture from its bloody hands.” He explained BP’s involvement in the war in Iraq, and addressed the World Shakespeare Festival with the words: “as you take contract you raise their stature, you serve them licence / I ne’er saw true hypocrisy till this night / O Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art thou Romeo? / Deny thy sponsor and refuse thy logo.” There was loud applause from the audience, and the performer then invited them to rip the BP logo from their theatre programmes. The full script can be seen below.

BP’s sponsorship of the World Shakespeare Festival is part of a massive sponsorship deal for the Olympics, which also includes being Oil & Gas Partner and Sustainability Partner to the Games themselves, with the company’s next wave of Olympics-themed advertising due to be launched tomorrow. This sponsorship has already triggered a wave of criticism, including a hijacking of the Olympics website that persuaded some media outlets that BP had been dropped as Sustainability Partner, the launch of the “Greenwash Gold” awards for worst Olympics sponsor, which offer the public the choice to vote for BP, Dow Chemical and Rio Tinto, and an Early Day Motion in Parliament, which is being signed by MPs.

Pete the Temp, explaining the thinking behind the guerilla Shakespeare performance, said: “BP are using arts sponsorship to try to distract us from their dirty deeds, and by taking their money the World Shakespeare Festival have made themselves complicit in this. But we won’t be fooled – BP still haven’t cleaned up the Gulf of Mexico oil spill, they’re launching hugely polluting projects in the Canadian tar sands and the Arctic, and are dragging us headlong towards runaway climate change.

He continued: “We now know from leaked minutes and memos that BP lobbied hard to get the British government to take part in the invasion of Iraq, in order to secure as many profitable oilfields for themselves as possible. They then succeeded in stitching up an incredibly favourable deal for Iraq’s biggest oilfield, that guarantees them compensation from the Iraqi taxpayer if the oil flow is ever interrupted. Taking money from this company whilst simultaneously staging a play set in war-torn Baghdad shows the World Shakespeare Festival to either be unthinkingly callous or breathtakingly hypocritical.”


Notes:

[1] On April 20th, 2010, an explosion at BP’s Deepwater Horizon drilling rig killed 11 workers and caused a rapid stream of crude oil to begin gushing into the Gulf of Mexico. It flowed unabated for the next three months, releasing just under 200 million gallons into the ocean – the largest marine oil accident in US history. The effects of the disaster continue to devastate coastal ecosystems, local livelihoods and residents’ health along the Gulf Coast. See http://gizmodo.com/5903021/bp-oil-spill-aftermath-eyeless-shrimp-clawles...

[2] In December 2010, BP announced it was going ahead with a £1.6 billion investment in its first tar sands extraction project in Canada. Tar sands are one of the most polluting forms of fossil fuel on earth, and trample on the rights of local Indigenous people. They are a kind of oily deposit that take huge amounts of energy and water to extract and refine into usable oil. This extraction causes huge damage to the local environment, and has serious effects on the health of local people and workers. BP is now making major investments in this risky, capital-intensive, highly-polluting unconventional oil. See http://www.no-tar-sands.org/what-are-the-tar-sands/ and http://www.ienearth.org/tarsands.html

[3] For more information on BP’s lobbying in favour of, and then profiting from, the Iraq war, see Greg Muttit’s book Fuel on the Fire: Oil and Politics in Occupied Iraq (Bodley Head, April 2011), as well as the following press articles:

http://www.guardian.co.uk/business/2011/jul/31/bp-stranglehold-iraq-oilfield-contract

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/politics/secret-memos-expose-link-between-oil-firms-and-invasion-of-iraq-2269610.html

http://www.energybulletin.net/stories/2011-04-23/surprise-surprise-iraq-war-was-about-oil

http://www.fuelonthefire.com/index.php?page=coverage

The Reclaim Shakespeare Company is supported by the UK Tar Sands Network (www.no-tar-sands.org)


Full text of the script:

There will now be a two minute performance by the Reclaim Shakespeare Company about BP’s sponsorship of the World Shakespeare Festival.

Two households, BP and the World Shakespeare Festival, both lacking in dignity, in befouled Iraq where we lay our scene

For oil feud breaks to new hypocrisy where civil blood makes their money unclean

BP, O most wicked fiend, you did conspire to bring Iraq to her knees.

The Iraq war was all about oil, and BP was a key player.

BP worked closely with the British government before and during the March 2003 invasion, to get a share of Iraq’s enormous oil and gas reserves.

The Foreign Office met with BP in November 2002 to talk about opportunities in Iraq “post-regime change”. The minutes state: “Iraq is the big oil prospect. BP is desperate to get in there and anxious that political deals should not deny them the opportunity.”

Baroness Symons, the Trade Minister, then successfully lobbied the Bush administration on BP’s behalf to secure oil deals.

Post-Iraq war, the deal for operating Iraq’s largest oilfield was rewritten in BP’s favour. BP will now be immediately compensated for civil disruption or if the government decides to cut production.

So we say to the World Shakespeare Festival:

How dare thee house the Black Gold of this villain?

BP is a beast, that fuels the fire of climate change, with black fountains issuing from its veins on pain of torture from its bloody hands. I hate that company as I hate hell.

But BP has not been punishèd but pardoned.

World Shakespeare Festival, as you take contract you raise their stature, you serve them licence.

I ne’er saw true hypocrisy till this night.
O Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art thou Romeo?
Deny thy sponsor and refuse thy logo.

Never was a story of more woe than the sponsorship of our Juliet and her Romeo.

If you share our concern about BP’s sponsorship of the World Shakespeare Festival we invite you to rip BP’s logo from your programme. Thank you, and enjoy tonight’s show.


Ends


*********


Subsequent press coverage:

http://www.guardian.co.uk/stage/theatreblog/2012/jun/28/noises-off-playwrights-need-space-breathe?CMP=twt_gu

http://www.whatsonstage.com/news/theatre/london/E8831340986049/Protesters+ask+'BP+or+not+BP%3F'+again+in+London.html

http://www.stratford-herald.com/local-news/5699-anti-bp-protest-hits-rsc-s-london-productions.html

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