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Food for Life
There is an alternative to factory farms and industrial agriculture, and it makes everybody—farmers, neighbors, consumers, and especially pigs—lots happier. Summer 2000.
Signs that something new is emerging, with Susan Griffin, Ran Dass, Vandana Shiva, Rebecca Adamson, Frijof Capra, and Duane Elgin. Winter 1997.
Moving Beyond the Consumer Culture. Summer 1996.
Increasing numbers of people are saying "No" to the corporate global economy. Local economies build human relationships, increase wealth instead of money, and cut environmental harm. See how to bring your economy home. Winter 2007.
Government of the People Shall Not Perish
To use a metaphor from Albert Einstein, our task is to expand our circle of compassion. Each expansion of our circle of expansion teaches the larger society new values and insights, keeps our culture fresh, and deepens the meaning of our democracy. Fall 2003.
Healing & Resistance
Although our political divide is rooted in vastly different stories about what is happening, why, and what should be done about it, people know in their bones that we can't continue as we are. Let's build on that energy to form a vibrant, diverse, and powerful political force. Winter 2005.
Health Care For All
The United States stands alone, the only industrialized nation without universal health care. Americans know it's time to do more than patch up a flawed and over-priced system. Can we afford to cover everyone? Can we afford not to? Fall 2006.
How America's Largest Worker Owned Co-Op Lifts People Out of Poverty
Cooperative Home Care Associates' 2,300 workers enjoy good wages, regular hours, and family health insurance. With an investment of $1.2 million into the cooperative sector, New York City is hoping to build on the group's success.
End of Poverty
How Cooperatives Are Driving the New Economy
What if we all owned and oversaw the banks, by vote, and had a say in decisions made by retailers where we shop? What if we ran our workplaces without corporate CEOs? Here are stories of companies and communities where business is done by the people, for the people.
How to Eat Like Our Lives Depend On It
We’ve lost our taste for cooking, and with it the pleasures of sharing food with family and friends. We’ve been told industrial food is quicker, cheaper, and tastier. Turns out that’s wrong. Here’s how we rediscover the joy of real food, spiced with love and tradition.
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