Ecopolitics and Environmental Justice
A New York Times Book Review 100 Notable Books of the Year. In her most provocative book yet, Naomi Klein, author of the global bestsellers The Shock Doctrine and No Logo, tackles the most profound threat humanity has ever faced: the war our economic model is waging against life on earth.
Joni Adamson, Mei Mei Evans, Rachel Stein
This book examines environmental justice in its social, economic, political, and cultural dimensions in both local and global contexts, with special attention paid to intersections of race, gender, and class inequality.
In a book of extraordinary scope, Nixon examines a cluster of writer-activists affiliated with the environmentalism of the poor in the global South. By approaching environmental justice literature from this transnational perspective, he exposes the limitations of the national and local frames that dominate environmental writing.
Robert J. Antonio
This article published in the The Sociology Quarterly Journal discusses American political debates on climate change.
The official website of the Green Party of Canada. This party's platform is organized around four key issue areas: economy, communities, government, and climate.
Timothy O'Riordan, Jill Jäger
The Politics of Climate Change provides a critical analysis of the political, moral and legal response to climate change in the midst of significant socio-economic policy shifts. Evolving from original EC commissioned research, this book examines how climate change was put on the policy agenda, with the evolution of the United Nations Framework Convention and subsequent Conference of Parties.
This article featured in TIME Magazine discusses President Trump pulling the U.S. out of the Paris Agreement on climate change earlier this year, and how supporters of bold policies to address global warming around the world feared that the U.S. withdrawal would hinder action on the issue.
Kathryn Harrison, Lisa McIntosh Sundstorm
Using a common analytical framework throughout, the book offers a unique comparison of the domestic political forces within each nation that affect climate change policy and provides insights into why some countries have been able to adopt innovative and aggressive positions on climate change both domestically and internationally.
Micheal Greshko, Laura Parker, Brian Clark Howard
This National Geographic article discusses how the Trump administration has promised vast changes to U.S. science and environmental policy—and they are there tracking them as they happen.
This Mirror News article discusses former Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott's comment that 'Global Warming might be a good thing because more people die in cold snaps'.