Climate change is caused by the individual actions of a number of different actors, but will require the collective action to mitigate. Unfortunately, motivating people to make changes to avoid a future problem is difficult when there are pressing troubles already staring us in the face.
Geoengineering is often touted as the cure for fallout due to climate change. What does it promise and what are the risks?
Should we be pairing our moral arguments with a change in financial incentive to effectively alter human behavior? Is this the way to combat problems like climate change and factory farming?
When we buy fruit at the grocery store, we often fail to realize the intensive and undervalued human labor that goes into growing and harvesting that fruit.
Our enshrinement of wilderness areas and national parks overshadows a troubling past.
What challenges are facing Appalachian coal towns, and how can they be helped?
The celebratory nature of Mardi Gras often means overlooking one huge source of waste: Mardi Gras beads themselves.
In climate change rhetoric, we often focus on future generations. What's the moral underpinning of this argument?
Should the next generation of voters be able to affect political change - before they're of age? With an issue like climate change, the answer is complicated.
NIMBY-ism, or "not in my backyard," is a double-edged sword, and sometimes it's as harmful to clean energy infrastructure as it is helpful.