How to grow food where we need it.
When it comes to local resilience, it takes all kinds: Building bridges for a post-oil America
Build skills, go local, and celebrate life to prepare for times ahead.
Transition Towns plan a gentle descent from oil dependence—and have a blast in the process.
Climate change, peak oil, and a stalled economy: The Fall 2010 issue of YES! Magazine shows how people step up in uncertain times to create a resilient way of life.
Sweeten with honey, darn a sock, and refrigerate without electricity: Learn how to do what your grandparents knew
Photo essay: The locavore movement may seem like a fad to some, but these wartime posters show that equating local food and security has deep roots in U.S. history.
Big transportation projects can contribute to sprawl and increase automobile use—or, they can promote biking, walking, and use of transit. Seattle is working to take the latter path.
Sometimes, local eating means getting very creative.
We’re facing a very different world than the one we knew. Here’s what people are doing to prepare …
When we sacrifice good food to have lots of food, it's a double loss. Can we use this time of thinner wallets to examine the volume of food we run through our bodies?
How the cap-and-cash-back bill can clear a deadlocked Senate–and make most Americans better off.
After 10 days of eating within 10 miles, I was ready to do just about anything for food made from grains.
My eating experiment is making me think differently about food security around the world.
Small stories about big change