By Gunnar Rundgren, Garden Earth
By and large there is a far too simplistic debate about the role of livestock in our food and agriculture systems.
By John Thackara, John Thackara blog
A new course in Sweden poses the question, “what will a self-sufficient Hällefors Municipality taste like in 2030?” Students on the course act like talent scouts. They search for unrealised food-growing potential across the region – people, unused land, forgotten traditions.
By Ian Pfingsten, ZNet
Ultimately, the Earth will survive after the sixth mass extinction event, but it will do so without us unless we care enough to change.
By James Milner, Carbon Brief
But we have enough evidence to show that reaching net-zero greenhouse gas emissions is likely to lead to substantial benefits for public health in England and Wales – and that these benefits are greater in a pathway that entails faster and more ambitious changes, especially in physical activity and diets.
By Michael Lewis, Shareable
Changing the priorities, policies, and rules to preserve the commonwealth of all beings of the earth rather than the private wealth of the few is possible, but it is not guaranteed.
By Ben Shread-Hewitt, Medium
If the warming effect of anthropogenic aerosols is predominant, this must also be factored into decarbonisation models. It adds another component of warming to an already dangerously overheating system.
By Eliza Daley, By my solitary hearth
This is how a future that includes me was created. This, place-based farming, is wisdom. And, I suspect that, in places like mine, this is the only path that can lead to another future millennium.
By Kurt Cobb, Resource Insights
Everything comes to an end except our modern technical civilization. Or so a lot of people believe. It's a dangerous thought for those who arrive after our civilization is gone.