If you’re not an environmentalist, you’re not paying attention. If you are, then pay attention to geonomics, a feasible policy working right for people and planet.
Matt Yglesias is one of America’s few young, articulate, and well-followed writers bold enough to venture where others are too timid to go — into the realm of economic justice.
We’re in charge of public policy. Fix it and we can have Climate Health, Economic Fairness, and actually Useful Social Programs.
History is a struggle of the memory. When evidence is stifled, and the official story repeated endlessly, we must question those who tell us what to think and think for ourselves. It’s how people discover geonomics.
One confident nation affirms its citizens’ right to use any qualified currency even as the US makes life tough for users of alternative currencies and another insecure nation bans the virtual currency.
Our natural enemies love how we change water temperatures and overfish. Contrary to popular belief, treating a jellyfish sting with urine isn’t advised. What is advised is geonomic justice.
The indigenous struggle for their territories and commons and natural resources to preserve themselves as a people. People who move often, can they see the need for this connection?
Forget conscience, just going by the bottom line, US taxpayers can afford to be charitable to the poor but not to the wealthy. Bigger picture, neither charity nor favors are needed once we share society’s surplus.
Guess where the contributors got their money from? Most critics can’t see the source and hence miss the solution. The solution is to redirect society’s spending by shifting taxes and subsidies geonomically.
If government used the ratio of tax dollars per casualty to fight cancer that it uses to fight suicide attackers, its budget would be in the 100s of trillion, impossible to fund — but fighting cancer actually might get results.
Israel regards Jerusalem as its undivided capital. However, Palestinians want East Jerusalem to be the capital of their future state. Must it belong to only one or can they share?
Signing contracts with oily hands often lets any gain slip away, as companies find ways to minimize the share they pay landowners, sometimes legally, but even when not courts are too lenient.
Railroads left decaying tracks on private land, routes now ideal for hikers. Can owners charge government what they didn’t charge railroads? Are owners greedy or cheated?
Over 15 years now, oil sand’s companies imposed their mishaps on nature yet our “protectors” imposed little in the way of fines. This report comes at an inconvenient time for supporters of the Keystone XL pipeline project.