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Sustainability for Whom?

Sustainability for Whom?

In an era of powerful business and government inaction, much of the sustainability agenda has been captured by big brands such as Wal-Mart, Nestle, and Procter and Gamble. While they’ve managed to convert waste into profit streams, can they help halt ecological damage?

Photo by Fadi Hage, Macrosize Photography, posted on Wikimedia Commons.

The Promise of Vertical Farming

More than 200,000 people are added to the world each day. With more and more mouths to feed, vertical farming is an increasingly popular method for producing food.

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In Hot Water

While warming of the Earth’s surface temperatures may have slowed, new research suggests we should be paying closer attention to our changing oceans.

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For the Birds

Renewable power sources can kill birds. But is that a good reason to stop its development?

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Power to the People

The Sustainable Energy 4 All Initiative is ambitious but it will be for nothing if it does not learn from past programs.

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Urban Heat

Our cities and buildings exacerbate the negative effects of climate change. In particular, the impacts of rising temperatures. But they don’t have to.

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Global Inequality

Globalization has contributed to a shrinking of the gap between rich and poor globally. Yet within countries, the gap continues to grow.

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Viewing Methane

Google’s Street View has become an unlikely source of support in combating climate change.

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