How much water do we use? More than any other country, it turns out. And we could save a lot.
Meet citizen riverkeepers from Milwaukee, Atlanta, and Washington D.C.
All living things need water.
I see more and more “green” boxed wines hitting the shelves at the supermarket. Are these really better for the environment?
David Korten: Where does the concept of “climate debt” fit into a New Economy framework?
A new documentary illustrates a different kind of American Dream taking hold in Detroit.
Can meat have a place in the life of a “radical homemaker” trying to live sustainably? Farmer Shannon Hayes believes it can.
Is the shortest distance between two points all that life is about? The City Repair Project doesn’t think so. They’re helping people imagine and create lively public spaces–starting with your local intersection.
Interview with the co-founder of the City Repair Project, a Portland group that helps neighbors turn public spaces into gathering places.
Shutting down coal mines was a first step. Now Navajo activists are working for a new, green-jobs economy.
Jamie Oliver's Food Revolution campaign passionately calls for Americans to think about their relationship with food. By being food smart, he is convinced we and our children will live longer.
More local, durable economies are already taking root. We can help them along by changing the way we regulate businesses, plan cities, and finance the communities we want.
On Wednesday, the news headlines offered a stark comparison between two possible futures for energy production in America.
The World People’s Conference on Climate Change held last week in Bolivia was an experiment in replacing the less-than-democratic UN process with one that invites public participation. Janet Redman, one of the drafters of the People’s Accord, explains the difference between Copenhagen and Cochabamba.