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Connecting with Nature: Farmsters + Citizen Science

This week on Sea Change Radio, we feature Lauren Markham who has chronicled the new generation of hipster farmers, or “farmsters, and Sharman Apt Russell on citizen science.

Cultivating Progress with Paul Hawken

Hear Paul discuss corporate social responsibility, the evolution of the open-source and sharing economy movements, and how communication technology has transformed global human interaction.

Digging Deep with Paul Hawken

Paul Hawken on his path from civil rights activist to environmental champion to gardening guru, and what it will to take to make real social change.

Fracking Moves To China, Part II

 Host Alex Wise caught up with Mother Jones journalists Jaeah Lee and James West to talk about how U.S. oil and gas interests are exporting fracking around the globe and how the technology may pose risks in China that even exceed those associated with coal.

Fracking Moves To China, Part I

Mother Jones journalists Jaeah Lee and James West spent a year investigating the ins and outs of the growing fracking industry in China. Host Alex Wise caught up with them to talk about how U.S. oil and gas interests are exporting fracking around the globe and how the technology may pose risks in China that even exceed those associated with coal.

Courtney White: Grass, Soil, Hope Interview

What if the solution for reducing our collective carbon footprint were right under our feet?

Planet Code Red

The amount of carbon we can burn and still have a safe climate is zero. One Australian calls it Code Red, time for emergency action. Plus new science on why New York City will flood again and again. Guests David Spratt and Dr. Stefan Talke, plus special on gardening in extreme heat with Marjory Wildcraft.

Waste Not

Hear about an online sharing system where no currency changes hands, and no new materials are used to make more stuff.

Hemp Bound

Author Doug Fine examines how industries are finding new and exciting ways to innovate with this hardy and practical plant.

Living in the Anthropocene?

Richard Heinberg discusses the difference between what he has dubbed the “Techno-Anthropocene” proponents and the “Lean Green” movement.
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