Levi's Labor's Loss
Torture 'Was the Last Straw for Me,' CIA Rebel Ray McGovern Says
How the West Was Wrong: Misunderstanding Uganda's Gay Rights Crisis Makes It Worse
Mark Zuckerberg Dropped President Obama a Line to Complain About NSA Surveillance
By the Way, Your Home Is On Fire
NYC: Where Bonuses Rise, Income Gap Yawns
Jon Stewart Goes After Fox News For Attacking the Poor and Food Stamps
Neoliberalism, Youth and Social Justice
‘A Country That Can’t Tell Its Terrorists From Its Journalists’
Washington’s Back-to-the-Future Military Policies in Africa
Dig led by Mike Rose
Dig led by Truthdig Staff
By Jacob Heilbrunn $17.16
By Hannah Arendt
Takver (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Many U.S. companies are adopting their own carbon pricing systems, while in Europe there’s a hint of new life for efforts to persuade industry to switch to low-carbon technologies.
© 2010 Reese Erlich
Proponents say cap and trade will save the world, but an innovative green project in Nepal exposes the carbon market’s flaws.
World Resources Institute / Jonathan Talbot
The U.N. is pioneering a carbon market that would allow rich countries to pay poor countries not to cut down forests. It’s just the kind of feel-good program that could save the planet—or make loggers and organized criminals filthy rich.
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