charles ferguson

In the new documentary Time To Choose, director Charles Ferguson posits that there is a way to change the trajectory of climate change. The tools for arresting a dismal future are already in play, being pushed forward by innovators and thinkers who recognize the pressing need.
But danger lurks not only in the fossil fuels, but with those pedaling their use. Sierra Club's chief Michael Brune warns
Climate change affects all facets of our lives, from health to national security.
In a special event, you can watch the important new climate change film, "Time to Choose," from Oscar-winning filmmaker Charles Ferguson.
On Monday, November 30th, The Huffington Post is thrilled to showcase, in a special event, the new film from Oscar-winner
On Monday, November 30th, The Huffington Post is thrilled to showcase, in a special event, the new film from Oscar-winner
When the Mountains Started Exploding: Devastation in Coal Country
Many of Our Major Cities Will Be Submerged: Climate-Change Threats
Why was the economics profession caught unaware by the financial crisis of 2008? Why did their models fail to predict a recession that very nearly became a worldwide depression?
To the extent that the movie implies that this relatively small time hustler was Wall Street's biggest, worst, most notorious or even a representative wolf of Wall Street, Leonardo DiCaprio and Martin Scorcese are howling up the wrong tree.
Now, we get Hank: Five Years from the Brink, in which former U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry "Hank" Paulson gives us a play-by-play of how he, Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke and Federal Reserve chairman Timothy Geithner, kept everything from collapsing while alternately massaging and challenging the various egos that ran the nation's largest banks.
With the federal government shut down, you can enjoy the silence by relaxing and taking our Week to Week news quiz and see if you know what's been going on.
In August, the RNC voted to ban CNN and NBC, which is making a miniseries on Clinton, from all Republican primary debates
I'm cancelling my documentary about Hillary Clinton. It's a victory for the Clintons, and for the money machines that both political parties have now become. But I don't think that it's a victory for the media, or for the American people.
I suppose that in the end, this is a tough nut to crack. Things should be as fair as possible for everyone participating