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6 items
  1. COP21 : la responsabilité des armées dans le changement climatique, un secret de Polichinelle

    Nick Buxton
    14 January 2016
    Opinion

    Le dernier document présenté fin novembre à Paris aux négociations onusiennes pour le climat, est très bavard : exactement 32 731 mots. Et pourtant un mot n’y apparaît pas : celui de  « dépenses militaires ». Bien troublant, lorsque l’on songe que l’armée des USA est à elle seule le premier consommateur de pétrole au monde et exerce depuis des décennies le principal contrôle sur l’économie pétrolière mondiale.

  2. Fisherfolks are Pushing the Solution, Not the Illusion of Blue Carbon

    Riza Damanik
    09 December 2015
    Opinion

    In addition to having a strategic role as a provider of jobs, food needs, and economic sustainability, small-scale fisheries also become an important driver in conserving fish and natural resources through a variety of local knowledge.

  3. The elephant in Paris – the military and greenhouse gas emissions

    Nick Buxton
    25 November 2015
    Opinion

    There is no shortage of words in the latest negotiating document for the UN climate negotiations taking place in Paris at the end of November – 32,731 words to be precise and counting. Yet strangely there is one word you won’t find: military. It’s a strange omission, given that the US military alone is the single largest user of petroleum in the world and has been the main enforcer of the global oil economy for decades.

  4. Degrowth & the Climate Crisis – from a Climate Justice Perspective

    Lyda Fernanda Forero
    05 August 2015
    Opinion

    From a climate justice perspective, which is more than a technical approach, we are facing a political and paradigm-related dilemma. From this perspective, we focus on the root causes of the climate crisis from where we propose real solutions while rejecting and demanding an end to false solutions.

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    Rethinking the US stimulus package

    Barry K Gills
    11 November 2009
    Opinion

    The failure of the US administration to adopt a truly Keynesian package for stimulating the US economy is likely to lead to further crisis and misses the opportunity to transition to a green economy.