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Articles: Media & Communications (3762)

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Living Dangerously

It's happening again, a TV presentation intended to wake people up to the challenge of the age.

The Oil 'Revolution' Story Is Dead Wrong  

You are about to hear one of the most important and most lucid deconstructions of the false promise of American energy independence.

The Good Kind of Protesters–and the Bad Kind

It's fair to say that the complex anti-government protest movements in both Venezuela and Ukraine were boiled down by US corporate media to send a clear message to their domestic audience: These are the good guys.

Apocalypse Not: The Oscars, The Media And The Myth Of ‘Constant Repetition Of Doomsday Messages’ On Climate

Since this was Oscar night, it seems appropriate to update my post on what messages the public are exposed to in popular culture and the media.

Climate, politics & money - headlines

•Climate change is here now and it could lead to global conflict •Kerry: Climate change as dangerous as WMDs •UK newspapers are talking more about climate change and flooding •From Occupy to Climate Justice: Merging Economic Justice and Climate Activism •Heatwave …

Toward a Finite-Planet Journalism

The transformation of our perpetual-growth society into a steady-state society...would be less painful if it were eased by environmental journalism worthy of the name

Crowdfunding the Paradigm Shift

What’s exciting to me is that this new approach challenges the way we usually do business, even in the non-profit world.

The Ideology Problem - Thomas Patterson’s Failed Technocratic Dream for Journalism

For all the value of knowledge, it is of no use without the courage to face difficult realities.

Reporting Fukushima headlines

•On Fukushima Fears and Sensationalistic Reporting •What You Should and Shouldn’t Worry about after the Fukushima Nuclear Meltdowns •West Coast Radiation Exposure: What are the risks? •All The Best, Scientifically Verified, Information on Fukushima Impacts

Energy Bulletin and Resilience: Behind the scenes of the first 10 years

In 2003 two young Australians, Adam Grubb and Liam Cranley, teamed up to fill a gap in the World Wide Web: solid information on peak oil. Prompted by a suggestion from Richard Heinberg, author of The Party's Over: Oil, War, and the Fate of Industrial Society, they imagined a website that would …

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