2000-03-01T08:00:00Z Progress requires the conquest of nature. Or does it? This startling new account overturns conventional interpretations of Marx and in the process outlines a more rational approach to the current environmental crisis.
Marx, it is often assumed, cared only about industrial growth and the development of economic forces. John Bellamy Foster examines Marx's n...[Read More]
280 pages , Routledge , 2014-04-23 Presents a comprehensive analysis of the role of business in safeguarding the environment. It introduces the general issues and context, and then gives a detailed, critical examination of all the key tools of corporate environmental management, including environmental management systems and standards; environmental policies, guidelines ...[Read More]
638 pages , Elsevier , 2009 "Wildland fires are one of the most devastating and terrifying forces of nature. While their effects are mostly destructive they also help with regeneration of forests and other ecosystems. Low-intensity fires clear accumulating biomass reducing risk of catastrophic crown fires and can be used as an effective management tool. This book present...[Read More]
135 pages , Rand Corporation , 2001 Like many innovative commercial firms, the Department of Defense (DoD) has sought to take a proactive approach to environmental issues. However, it has found it difficult to implement proactive policies in ways that affect decisions made throughout the department. This study focuses on how commercial firms recognized as having the best...[Read More]
Convergence in sustainability sciences refers to mechanisms and pathways that lead towards sustainability with a specific focus on 'Equity within biological planetary limits'. These pathways and mechanisms explicitly advocate equity and recognise the need for redistribution of the Earth's resources in order for human society to operate enduringly within the Earth's biophysical limits.
This use of ...[Read More]
323 pages , U of Minnesota Press , 2007 Szasz argues that when consumers believe that they are buying a defense--organic, natural, or green products--from environmental hazards, they feel less urgency to actually do something to fix the problem. To achieve real security, he believes consumers must give up the illusion of individual solutions and together seek substantive...[Read More]