The clean power plan is the most comprehensive rule (US) to tackle climate change, but not all of the available emissions reducing options were represented.
A Recipe for Disaster?
The nutrition transition in today’s developing world.
A Justified Juncture: How Renewables Are Redefining Jamaican Energy Economics (Part 4)
The benefits of transitioning away from fossil fuels and toward Jamaica’s abundant renewable resources extend well beyond increased energy security.
“Give Me Light, Give Me Life”: How Renewables Are Rekindling Hope in Haiti (Part 3)
“Distributed” renewable energy generation from independent power producers is emerging as a viable option for serving rural communities.
Don’t Siesta on Sustainability: How Renewables Can Reinvigorate the Dominican Republic (Part 2)
By transitioning to renewable energy, the Dominican Republic can save more than $25 billion in energy sector spending through 2030.
Effortless Energy Economics: How Domestic Renewables Can Energize the Caribbean (Part 1)
With developing countries poised to be leading frontiers for global growth in carbon dioxide emissions, the need is urgent to set a strong precedent for change.
Green Leviathan and Income Inequality in the 21st century
In the 60s the cause de rigueur was anti-war activism. For the residents of rich nations today it will be environmental protection and income inequality, which are more related than you may think.
Economists would mostly rain on the pledge parade—given that it disregards the most efficient methods, sources, and timing of reducing emissions.
Food Access for New York City’s Poorest: Nutritional Education and Subsidies
In New York City, nutritional education and subsidies provide an access point for lower-income residents to begin to access the healthy lifestyles they deserve and desire.
Accounting for ecosystem services to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals
Understanding the Sustainable Development Goals