Fixing Carbon Newsletter

It's time to upgrade not just our technology, but also our collective imagination.

Discover Anthropocene’s newest and most forward-looking project: Climate reporting from the future.

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Anthropocene Issue 6

Current Issue

The Upcycled Car  by Mark Harris
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Enhanced Rock Weathering by Dan Ferber
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How to Shrink the Carbon Footprint of Health Care by Sarah DeWeerdt
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Carbon Negative Construction  by Lucy Wang
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Glacial Elevation Operations by Kim Stanley Robinson

Back Issues >>

Now it’s time to invest in climate
solutions journalism

Let’s face it, crisis reporting can only take us so far. It narrows our choices to freaking out—or tuning out.

Anthropocene Magazine takes a different tact. We don’t barrage people with evermore crises; instead, we shine a light on feasible, science-based solutions. 

This work is essential to charting a path forward, and you won’t find it anywhere else. But it doesn’t come free. As a nonprofit, we depend on the support of readers like you to keep this critical work going. 

Could rewilding help prevent big wildfires?

When people look to nature for solutions to wildfires made bigger, hotter, and more dangerous by climate change, they tend to focus on vegetation—not animals. Yet evidence suggests that big plant-eaters may help prevent fire.

Writers:

David Quammen
What if evolution isn’t linear, as Charles Darwin proposed when he first sketched the tree of life?

Emily Anthes
Amphibious architecture responds to floods like ships to a rising tide, floating on the water’s surface.

Oliver Morton
The godlike powers of geoengineering irrevocably change the human’s relationship with Planet Earth.

Frances Cairncross
What is the optimal rollout of carbon taxes and research subsidies to speed up the transition to a low-carbon economy?

David Biello
Welcome to the brave new world of artificial intelligence for conservation.

Veronique Greenwood
The rise of fast fashion and the technology that needs to change to keep your clothes out of the garbage.

Fred Pearce
Some economies may be quietly, and surprisingly approaching a phenomenon economists call “peak stuff.

Akshat Rathi
What if we could transform cement from a climate wrecker into a carbon sponge?

Ted Nordhaus
The climate change apocalypse problem

Andrew Revkin
The word “anthropocene” has become the closest thing there is to common shorthand for this turbulent, momentous, unpredictable, hopeless, hopeful time—duration and scope still unknown

Vandana Singh
How might science fiction constructively contribute to the Human Age?

Reader-Supported Journalism

Anthropocene is reader-supported journalism. That means that a significant portion of our operating costs comes from people like you—that is people who believe that it is time to start talking about environmental solutions, not just problems. Membership comes with benefits including high-end print editions, conversations with authors, and networking opportunities.

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Daily Science

We pore through stacks of peer-reviewed journals so you don’t have to. Our Daily Science posts provide short, sharp summaries of the most compelling sustainability science research from around the world—a compendium found nowhere else.

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Sponsorships

Organizations and businesses can support independent reporting within an editorial beat, such as climate, health, biodiversity, and cities.

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FAQs

I have an article idea. How can I contribute? What’s the status of my membership? How can I get print copies of the magazine?

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What happened to Conservation Magazine—the precursor to Anthropocene?

Find the full archive here >>

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