News and Features
Tina Rosenberg is wrong to argue in the New York Times that
environmentalists who fought to limit the use of DDT have contributed
to the worldwide spread of malaria.
Climate change is real, and its impact is potentially devastating to our
way of life. So why do the news media have such a hard time telling the
Alan Lightman makes scientists into artists in his new book The
Discoveries, promoting original journal articles as "the great
novels and symphonies of science."
It's no surprise to learn that oil companies are underpaying royalties for drilling on public land, or projecting profits in the billions. The battle for energy regulation was lost a long time ago.
Bobwhite quail have little to cheer about these days, their numbers
depleted and habitats ravaged by hunters like the Vice President and
Among the superrich, there's a growing desire to freeze themselves and
their bank accounts in hopes of rising again. Talk about Groundhog Day.
NASA climatologist James E. Hansen won't let political pressure from the
Bush Administration blunt the urgency of his research on global
warming: It's not too late to mitigate the damage.
Recent mining disasters demonstrate that the Bush Administration should be called to account for replacing federal mine regulators, who were identifying hazards and meeting requirements, with industry-friendly stand-ins.
Give small farmers and ranchers help to compete with global
agricultural giants; enact farmer-friendly solutions to existing
destructive trade policies.
Rein in political and business interests that degrade the
environment; pass the Apollo Energy Act to provide incentives for clean
- When Networks Snub a Presidential Address, Democracy Is ‘The Biggest Loser’
- GOP Senator Says Obama’s Immigration Speech Could Trigger Some Kind of White Ferguson
- The Truth About Anonymous’s Activism
- The Value of Whiteness
- How a Strange, Secretive, Cult-like Company Is Waging Legal War Against Journalists
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