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Peruvian government to press charges over Greenpeace publicity stunt on historical site Peru has vowed to prosecute Greenpeace activists after they allegedly damaged the world-famous Nazca lines during an environmental publicity stunt. The environmental activism group apologized on Wednesday for the publicity stunt, which took place on the strictly controlled site that is considered vulnerable. Activists from the group unfurled cloth letters spelling out a green energy slogan at the millennia-old site on Monday, adjacent to where the figure of a hummingbird is etched into the ground. The activists placed giant letters in the soil close to the figure of a hummingbird, saying "time for change, the future is renewable." The message was intended to pressure negotiators at the UN climate talks happening in Lima. The group said it was sorry if the protest at the historical site on Monday caused any "moral offense" to the people of Peru. Peru has said the activists damaged the ground by leaving footprints, which could last for thousands of years. It said it would open a criminal investigation into the incident and would try to prevent that activists who participated in the protest from leaving the country. The Nazca Lines are a set of giant images of plants and animals, such as a monkey, a spider and a hummingbird, excavated in the soil some 1,500 years ago. The designs can only be fully seen from high altitude, which is a source of diverse theories about how ancient cultures could have made them. Greenpeace said it would collaborate with the government to assess if any damage was done to the site and that it would cease to use photos it took as part of its campaigns. It also said its Executive Director Kumi Naidoo would come to Lima this week to apologize in person to the Peruvian government.