No Impact Week
Let's ditch the the 99% slogan. In these dire circumstances we must be the 100% -- not because it sounds better, but because all 100% of us are deeply intertwined. We have no choice about this, and to start from any other place will leave us missing the fundamental pieces of transformation.
Last Rosh Hashanah, I challenged myself to minimize the use of plastic ware and other food related disposables. Did I become no-impact woman? No. However, I made a huge paradigm shift.
"It's worth remembering that Upton was once considered among the most moderate members of the GOP on the issue," writes Kate
When I first heard about Colin's stunt two years ago, I had two main concerns. The first is that environmentalism often fails
The problem is not the "American" way of life. It is that the way of life in the United States is largely under the control of corporations.
When an alcoholic leaves a bar and drives into his third wreck, do you blame the bartender or the alcoholic? When a society addicted to fossil fuels experiences an oil spill, do you blame the company that drilled for oil or the society that uses it?
Working Films made a short documentary about The No Impact Project, the experiment of Colin Beavan, aka No Impact Man, to
This week will give people the opportunity to examine and reduce their ecological footprint by taking part in a short and intense period of conscious consumption supported by local and online communities.
Inspirational Stories From No Impact Week: The DC Green Muslims, Volunteering In Costa Rica And Confronting "Poverty Consciousness"
Starting Sunday October 18, HuffPost hosted the inaugural No Impact Week, where people around the globe examined and reduced
The authors of Superfreakonomics super(freaky)star status means that they and their travesty of a book will get attention despite its non-truthful truthiness and misleading mediocrity on climate-change.
What is intriguing about Double Duty for me is how to use the method to inspire some yummy innovations in food like caramelizing a butternut squash or smoking a pepper.
The Product Policy Institute has recently released two new reports that confirm product and packaging waste contribute forty-four percent of U.S. greenhouse gas emissions.