The Niger Delta: an ecological catastrophe zone following fifty years of oil misuse. One and a half million tons of unrefined petroleum, spilled into the rivulets, ranches and woods, the proportionate to 50 Exxon Valdez calamities, one every year. Characteristic gas contained in the raw petroleum is not being gathered, but rather blazed off in gas flares, smoldering day and night for a considerable length of time.
The flaring produces as much nursery gasses as 18 million autos and transmits dangerous and cancer-causing substances amidst thickly populated ranges. Defilement is uncontrolled, the security circumstance is critical, individuals are biting the dust. Be that as it may, the oil continues streaming. Harm Fire takes after a group of neighborhood activists as they accumulate video declarations from groups on the effect of oils spills and gas flaring.
We see rivulets loaded with unrefined petroleum, crushed mangrove backwoods, wellheads that has been spilling gas and oil for a considerable length of time. We meet individuals whose survival is intensely undermined by the loss of farmland, angling and drinking water and the wellbeing perils of gas flaring.
We likewise meet with Jonah Gbemre, who indicted Shell over the gas flaring in his town and won an astonish triumph in the court. Ifie Lott goes to the Netherlands to go to Shell’s Annual General Meeting. She needs to ask a straightforward question: Is Shell going to comply with the court request and quit flaring?