A major new report makes the case for a “fusion movement” against systemic racism, poverty and inequality, miltarism and the war economy, and ecological devastation.
Port Covington has an opportunity to help hundreds of ex-offenders find sustainable employment and combat the city’s recidivism rates.
It’s high time to come up with a new model of economic growth and innovation that works for all of us.
This pilot project aims to educate, train, and hire talented immigrant women for green jobs in Maryland.
Local high school students and Curtis Bay residents have organized a tremendous campaign of resistance against failed development in South Baltimore.
In order to achieve climate justice, we must use both resistance to interrupt and prevent encroachment by a politically powerful fossil fuel industry and resilience to build new skills and institutions for sustainable communities.
IPS’s David Hart will speak from a new economy perspective about “building sustainable communities through the sharing economy.”
IPS’s Janet Redman is a featured panelist in THE RISE OF THE GREEN ECONOMY: Environmental Sustainability, Development, and Equity.
Three visionary thinkers offer their ideas for a more just and equitable economic future.
Join a discussion with Josu Ugarte, Dorcas Gilmore, Bill Generett, and Ed Whitfield as we discuss strategies for transitioning Baltimore — and greater Maryland — towards a New Economy
Rebuilding the commons is a vital part of reviving an economically-divided, violence-scarred neighborhood.
A regional food system does a better job at providing healthy food for all, supporting sustainable farming and fishing, and supporting thriving communities.
Disasters, inaction, and corporate sponsorship are increasingly desperate realities of the climate talks in Warsaw. IPS guest bloggers highlight the problems associated with these issues, which are rapidly becoming ‘normal’ at UN climate summits.
But fracked gas releases greater greenhouse gas emissions than coal, studies suggest.
The World Bank is phasing out of coal and ramping up support for “fracked” natural gas, even though research suggests that climate impacts of fracking may be even worse than coal.