From Vermont to Montana, officials and residents in manufactured housing communities are working to mitigate flood risk.
Despite its colonial origins, breadfruit is now the subject of international research to evaluate its potential as a staple crop in a warming world.
Indigenous-led efforts are conserving land on an unprecedented scale while enabling scientists to study threats to northern ecosystems.
“Storms are nature’s way of causing gentrification,” so one couple bought property damaged by Hurricane Irma and placed it in a public trust.
Favianna Rodriguez says the cultural successes at COP27 overshadow the political failures.
Solidarity can go a long way in connecting communities working through similar challenges.
The UN declaration is more than moral posturing. Resolutions like this one have led to effective treaties and national laws.
Climate action, racial justice, and economic reform ultimately all have the same end goal. Our movements should unite behind it.
A new podcast explores the rights of nature movement and its potential to shift Western legal doctrine around environmental protection.
Building an ecological civilization is the only way forward to saving both the planet and humanity. And time is running out.
A conversation about the roots of our current climate crisis and humanity’s prospects for emerging into a livable future.
While my family lives under existential threat from catastrophic cyclones in Mozambique, immigrant communities in the diaspora, like mine in London, also have to face toxic air quality.
“COP26 is looking like one of the most inequitable, White, and segregated COPs to ever occur.”
“The climate crisis is here and with 1.2°C bringing so much suffering already, fighting for 1.5°C is already a compromise.”
A conversation with the Ugandan activist about her new book and how it helped her see climate change differently.
“If we’re going to make the world over, let’s do it right. Let’s make a masterpiece.”
Minimum Viable Planet is a weeklyish newsletter about climateish stuff, and how to keep it together in a world gone mad. This week, we look into the restless mind, kept awake by the climate crisis.
The Bush administration used the attacks to label dissent and protests against international trade agreements as terrorism. Now movements have recovered their lost momentum.
For vulnerable communities, libraries are increasingly becoming a refuge in times of disaster.
Minimum Viable Planet is a weeklyish newsletter about climateish stuff, and how to keep it together in a world gone mad. This week, the short-attention span sampler edition of MVP, featuring a few little and big things on my broken mind.