The challenges of creating urban ecovillages can also be great advantages.
Art-infused activism to bring city fruit to the public.
What my neighbors and I learned when we sat down to figure out what food resources we have at hand, and how to fill the gaps.
Lessons of dedication, solidarity, love, and recovery, five years after Katrina.
Local investors for local businesses—how businesses are turning to their neighbors for funding.
What do you do when you want to start sharing resources, but your community’s not into it?
Photo Essay: Los Angelenos tell stories of living car-free in the city.
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Sharing knowledge with the community, Fallen Fruit provides maps for locals to make use of public fruit trees.
Urban ecovillages work to strengthen communities and bring neighbors, art, and environmental action together.
One person's trash really is another person's treasure. At the inaugural swap organized by Score!, over 1,300 people attended to "score" new items and donate to a selected charity.
With more workers facing long-term joblessness, the unemployed are working together for change.
Innovative strategies for cooperative local ownership make it possible for prosperity to be shared as well as sustainable.
Venturesome travelers are using the web—and the couches of strangers—to create an international gift economy of hospitality.
Even in this fractured time, we can find strength in solidarity.