A call for public discussion of the role of deindustrialization in building an alternative to the catastrophic course of 21st century capitalism.
Author Archive | Ian Angus
Can the global climate be stabilized before runaway change creates conditions that are too hot for human civilization and deadly for most species?
“At the federal level there is a climate information vacuum of truth and at the state level there is no action.”
The wealthier they are, the more they fear that others will try to take their wealth. No wonder the super-rich are building bunkers to escape the apocalypse.
Reborn organization and magazine will combine writing on scientific issues, building a network of radical scientists, and acting for social justice
It’s official: 2017 was the third-warmest year on record, and the hottest non-El Niño year. Greenhouse gases hit record highs and sea levels kept on rising
In ‘The New Wild,’ Fred Pearce argues nature will restore itself if we just leave it alone. Is passive acceptance really the best response to biodiversity loss?
Stan Cox says ecomodernists are far better at inventing technological fantasies than at finding ways to solve environmental crises
“Fifty years ago biologists expected to be the first to find a species, now they hope not to be the last.”
In honor of the relaunch of Science for the People, Climate & Capitalism is proud to co-publish this profile of a great scientific fighter for radical social change.
Victor Wallis’s new book is an important contribution to the growing ecosocialist movement, a passionate call to organize and act against capitalist ecocide
In his insightful history of rural rebellion, Martin Empson shows how farmers and farm-workers across England have repeatedly risen against the rich and powerful
Ten years ago, more than 400 activists from 37 countries endorsed this statement of ecosocialist principles and goals.
Radical science magazine returns with an important volume on climate engineering, a documentary on SftP’s history and rebirth, and a renewed commitment to activism.
Writing in ‘Science & Society,’ noted biogeochemist and ecosocialist David Schwartzman says Ian Angus’s new book provides invaluable insights on the intersections of science and socialism.
Ian Angus examines how the 19th century metabolic rift in agriculture that so concerned Karl Marx triggered a pollution crisis in the world’s largest city
Planetary Health, a new field of scientific research, focuses on the human health impacts of the growing disruption of Earth’s metabolic systems
Exposing three myths that hinder the agricultural revolution that can restore degraded soils and feed the world using fewer agrochemicals.
To fully appreciate the challenges we face in transforming our food system we need to explore the economic and political context in which food is grown, sold and consumed in the world today
Essential summer reading for green-lefts and left-greens. Ecosocialist essays on metabolic rifts. James Connolly Reader. A Nation Unmade by War. Formerly Known as Food. Nourished Planet.