Only an economy that externalizes environmental costs would underwrite development practices that are pushing beaches to the brink of extinction.
Now’s the time to maintain pressure on the World Bank to avoid costly failures in constructing a 21st-century energy infrastructure.
The age of extraction is ending. We need a true cost economy that can meet people’s needs without undermining planetary life-support systems.
The transition to a steady state economy coincides with the transition to an ecologically sound food system.
A sustainable economy has to be powered by sustainable energy systems — we need to work on a parallel transition.
A look at Canada, a nation with such potential to be a sustainability leader, reveals a tragedy of wasted potential.
Brent Blackwelder sees three possibilities (granted they’re long-shots) for overcoming the obstacles to an economic paradigm shift.
The short answer: an economy that allows corporations to externalize costs and trump the rights of indigenous people.
Congress appears to be trying to maximize the costs of future coastal storms. What could lawmakers do differently?