On the road to decarbonization, Anthropocene’s latest newsletter is your smart guide. Each edition zeros in on a key issue, filters out the hype, and points you to terrific writing guaranteed to get you thinking.
Plants and animals are fast, ephemeral carbon sinks. Rocks are permanent and slow. But with some human help, geology is starting to speed up.
Most seafood is more climate-friendly than its terrestrial counterparts. But the latest controversies run deeper than simply wild-caught vs farmed.
Huge disparities in wealth and carbon emissions are obvious. How best to manage carbon inequality isn’t.
E-bikes are now preventing (a lot) more emissions than all the Teslas in the world
Carbon accountants have some tough questions, and some surprising answers
The impact of climate despair may now loom larger than the impact of climate denial
A new UN draft report threatens to sideline billions of tons of future carbon removal
New research reveals more (and less) palatable ways to decarbonize
More (but greener) fertilizer or less fertilizer (and less meat)
Balancing national interests and carbon emissions is tricky business