Responding to the overshoot and collapse, Singapore’s leaders crafted solutions — including a tax that some academics miss — that overcame these challenges and produced a successful and sustainable development trajectory. This 2012 article is from the Solutions Journal, September.
It’s easier for most people to get politically active in order to protect their health and lives than to radically advance economic justice for everyone. Still, the underlying assumption of environmental standards is that people have a right to Earth […]
For more than a decade, the chemical companies that made CFCs reacted much like today’s coal and oil companies: They denied the science, attacked the messengers, and predicted economic ruin. But the green movement won at last. This 2012 article is from USA Today, Spt 28.
by Jacob McCleland It cost more to rent an acre of cropland or pasture land in 2012, according to new figures from the USDA. The average cost to rent an acre of cropland in Missouri went up by 4 percent. […]
Even Without Eco-Rights & Land Rights Enforced <b>Coal</b>, the solid fossil fuel, is being undercut by the fossil fuel natural gas, not because gas is cleaner — it’s just cheaper. by Clark Williams-Derry The US Energy Information Administration released new […]
When you share, is it to divvy up surpluses or to avoid the state’s tax on income or on production? What else can rulers tax?
Turn in your colleagues? That’d be hard for many of us but money, lots of it, can make it easy for some of us.
Public Budget Update Student loans, medical costs — worse than ever, but military spending is a bit better. Let’s fix it all?
Give nature a price, and those who must pay it will do a better job of conserving the wilds, won’t they?
The ability to compete falters in the US as government keeps feeding business insiders and forgoes a reform the IEA pushes.
Some banks don’t pay interest to savers but charge people with a surplus who save with them, notes Sr. Editor Fred Foldvary.
Your food costs more but is it safer? Could it be safer, cheaper, healthier, and tastier if land were owned differently?
World richest woman defends unlivable pay while Forbes blogs for the Green tax on socially-generated land rents.
In Copenhagen, 1000s of cyclists get their own roads. In GB, the Liberal Democrats push a way to pay for such services.
Homes become affordable where newcomers buy the home but rent the land. Could that be a model for all societies?