Most Recent Articles - YES!

YES! has a positive solution-oriented focus. We reframe issues, reflect diverse human-scale stories, and offer tools for people to use and to pass along. Here are our most recent articles and blogs.

A Possible Future: 2010
by Sarah van Gelder
YES! A Journal of Positive Futures, summer 2000: food for life, a possible future: 2010, by Sarah Ruth van Gelder
Experimenting With Life
by David Suzuki
A geneticist says biotech experiments should be done in the lab - not on people or on fragile ecosystems
A Conscious Revolution
by Sarah Ruth van Gelder
YES! A Journal of Positive Futures: A conscious revolution
How To Restore the WTO's Momentum
by Bruce Silverglade
Bruce Silverglade of the Center for Science in the Public Interest got himself invited to a day-long high-level seminar entitled, After Seattle: Restoring Momentum to the WTO. Here is an excerpt from his fly-on-the-wall report.
What's So Beautiful About Small
by Peter Rossett
Small farms are far more productive, are more efficient, and promote regional economic development
Living Breathing, Drinking Soil
by J. Patrick Madden
The soil is a living organism. With proper management, the soil thrives, breathes, drinks in the falling rain, and supports healthy crops.
Simplicity Double-Speak
by Vicki Robin
When big media attempts to horn in on the simplicity movement, author and voluntary simplicity spokeperson Vicki Robin draws a line in the sand
Tomato Days
by Margot Ford McMillen
tomato days, by Margot Ford McMillen
Wild Rice Moon
by Winona LaDuke
The ancient, wild rice-centered culture of Minnesota's Anishinaabeg people confronts cultivated "wild" rice.
From DC: A New Global Solidarity
by Fran Korten
Indicators -- summer 2000 - YES! A Journal of Positive Futures
An Industry in Trouble
by Brian Halweil
an biotech industry in trouble, by Brian Halweil
This Is What Democracy Looked Like
by Amber Gallup
Amber Gallup reports from the IMF/World Bank protests in Washington, DC.
Readers' Forum
An activist's dilemma
New Life At the Roots
by Carol Estes
Farmers and consumers bypass industrial agriculture and work together to create a new American agriculture