It may be best not to till for soil, plant and human health, but perhaps the world is not so black and white that a judicious bit of tillage here and there is so impermissible.
A midweek update. Oil market volatility continues with prices climbing $1.75 on Tuesday on news of problems with the US’s Colonial pipeline, a strike in Brazil, and a work stoppage in Libya.
Our narrator visits a city power plant that runs on an unexpected fuel source and a stock market subject to even less familiar rules...
Why is the price of oil so low now? In fact, why are all commodity prices so low?
Innovative projects in California are using flooded rice fields to rear threatened species of Pacific salmon, mimicking the rich floodplains where juvenile salmon once thrived.
It is possible to create bottom up infrastructure that can deliver locally sourced sustainable food on a significant scale.
Art is a subtle way to groom the populace with new ideas, fast.
In this episode we're discussing Germany's energy transition plan. We'll be talking with Craig Morris, editor of Renewables International and lead author of EnergyTransition.de.
To orientate to the world properly we need to have a proper feel for the huge amount of what we don’t know...
Right at the crook of California, nestled between state lines like a secret, is a valley: and in that valley, at her own intersection of worlds, stands a woman.
In this post I present actual Norwegian natural gas production, status on reserves, the development in discoveries and what this results for Norwegian Petroleum Directorate (NPD) and my expectations for the future delivery potential for Norwegian natural gas.
Sean Conway is building his own yardfarming business to create a local food community in Lakewood, CO
The thought I want to seed in your brain today is whether a more skilful way to inspire a response to climate change is to spend less time talking about climate change.
Seeing the Forest tells the story of the Siuslaw National Forest in Oregon — how it made a successful transition from timber extraction to ecosystem restoration.
To understand the rise of religious fundamentalism and ethnic conflict we need to look at the deep impacts of the global consumer culture on living cultures across the planet. Doing so allows us to better understand ISIS and similar groups, and see a way forward that lessens violence on all sides.
Extreme weather events will, of course, become more common as the planet warms. But the disruption and suffering of climate change will be largely hidden in the form of events like the war in Syria, the rise of extremists, even civil unrest like that of the “Arab Spring” which we, in the West, view favorably.
A Brussels neighbourhood experiencing the daily impacts of being a red light district responds by creating a new food garden!
We have emerged from the geological epoch of the Holocene into a new epoch designated as the Anthropocene.
The rubber-meets-the-road moment for all of us will be when this consumer-driven small farm moment meets the real small farm movement...