The seemingly ever growing oil production is deceiving. The process of peaking is happening right under the growth curve. One has only to look for it
What really defines the boundaries of the new economy, when the same voices are silenced both here and within capitalism?
Despite explicit opposition from hundreds of thousands of European citizens, the sovereign debt crisis has given new momentum to the privatisation of water services in many European countries.
With Jim Rickards author of The Death of Money: The Coming Collapse of the International Monetary System, and behavioral economist Colin Camerer.
Whatever happened to the 15-M Movement? Where did Occupy go?
In a precedent-setting case decided today by the New York Court of Appeals, local communities have triumphed over the fracking industry.
Long-term sustainability of industry is highly questionable, studies show.
A common criticism I receive in my analyses of the energy intensity of food production is that I’m comparing input and output energies that, despite both being measured in calories, are not comparable. I think it worthwhile to explore this critique in greater detail.
Although Transition isn’t party political, it’s a global social movement that seeks to create massive social and economic change.
What is “vivir bien,” and why is it relevant now?
Put together by a research team headed up by the likes of former Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson, former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, and billionaire environmental activist Tom Steyer, “Risky Business” is a sweeping analysis of climate change’s economic impacts on the United States.
In recent years a fundamentally new class of technologies – made possible by developments in hardware, software and networking and informed by social psychology – are enabling the emergence of novel forms of feedback on resource consumption and environmental quality.
At the New Economy Coalition “CommonBound” Conference in Boston earlier this month, more than 600 people came together to explore how to reform and rebuild our flawed economic system.
When it comes to a person’s fundamental needs being met - nothing is more basic and human, than to share.
The daily newspapers are now full of stories predicting that Iraq, as we know it, will soon disintegrate into three or more warring states.
Mark Bittman’s latest column tried to reclaim the word “foodie” for something more than high-end eaters.
The biosphere is vastly more complex than our limited human intelligence can comprehend. To those who believe we can simply manage our way out of our current set of predicaments, I respond (with apologies to Dr. Phil): "How's that workin' for ya?"
An increasing number of sewage treatment plants in the U.S. and Europe are processing food waste in anaerobic biodigesters, keeping more garbage out of landfills, reducing methane emissions, and producing energy to defray their operating costs.
The possibility of a new global energy shock moved closer this week as ISIS forces made major territorial gains in Iraq, the speed of events taking world leaders by surprise.