Carbon taxes constitute a widely discussed policy tool for reducing greenhouse gas emissions and slowing humanity’s headlong rush toward catastrophic climate change.
Articles: climate change (832)
The environmental crisis, provoked by human activity, is of much bigger magnitude than any of the other crises we have known up till now.
Two overlapping news stories in the past few weeks must focus our attention on the need to move away from fossil fuels as quickly as possible and to transition our global economy to a more just and resilient system, especially for the world’s poor and vulnerable peoples.
Two activists featured in Josh Fox’s new documentary, "How to Let Go of the World and Love All the Things Climate Can’t Change," join us to discuss the role of direct action in fighting global warming.
An overlooked tool in fighting climate change is enhancing biodiversity to maximize the ability of ecosystems to store carbon.
There is a psychology that sets in once the corner is turned on fossil investments that may make a big difference in the political debate about climate change.
The accelerating climate crisis requires massive mobilization of populations to take back control of our lives through resistance, replacement, and resilience.
Even as the global warming crisis makes it clear that coal, natural gas, and oil are yesterday’s energy, the momentum of two centuries of fossil fuel development means new projects keep emerging in a zombie-like fashion.
The trigger for all this change may have been what happened in Paris but could not stay in Paris.
However, many of the economists and experts who have developed scenarios for the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) believe that the only way to achieve the two-degree goal in a growing world economy is to invest in large-scale carbon capture and storage (CCS) projects.