Methodological nitpicking obscures the undeniable fact that a ludicrously small number of individuals hold the same amount of wealth as billions of others
Author Archive | Ian Angus
Australia’s out-of-control bushfires dramatically confirm the need for a government that doesn’t serve the interests of multi-national corporations
Emissions are rising. Each decade is warmer than the last. The oceans are heating up. Australia is burning. And that’s just January.
Socialists debate whether nuclear can generate the power needed to improve the economic well-being of the vast majority of people, without carbon emissions.
CSR is a public replations framework that lets corporations greenwash their public images, pretending to change so that everything can remain the same
Mining in late capitalism; Green New Deal; The Pentagon and climate change; Big Oil vs democracy; Climate justice; Nature in Canada; History of human labor
At UN conference, Greta condemns government and corporate refusal to take effective action to reduce emissions.
This was a bumper year for books of interest to ecosocialists. Here are ten that we found particularly interesting or valuable, or both.
“We have been mortgaging the health of future generations to realize economic and development gains in the present”
Environmental destruction isn’t driven by human nature or mistaken ideas. It is an inevitable consequence of a system built on capital accumulation.
Long-time activist Joan Kuyek brilliantly shares lessons from decades of fighting environmental and community disruption by Canada’s mining corporations
Cuba’s experience suggests that urban farming can help stave off potential famine when the climate crisis cuts food production
Rising ocean temperatures are amplifying the accumulation of neurotoxins in fish that are often eaten by humans
When population is cast as the problem, restrictions like fertility control, heightened borders, dispossession, detention and imprisonment are posed as the solutions
The red and green shelf is overflowing! Nine important new books address topics ranging from ecosocialism and rising seas to trees, growth and global poverty.
‘Into the Tempest’ argues for a transnational popular project that leads to globalization from below
Composed and performed by The Sweet Janes, a duo based in Innsbruck, Austria.
How the global nitrogen cycle has been disrupted by an economic system that values profits more than life itself.
Produced by Bill Carroll, a musician and ecosocialist activist from Victoria, British Columbia.
Part Four of Ian Angus’s examination of the disruption of the global nitrogen cycle by an economic system that values profits more than life itself.