The degrowth movement is building a vision of a society where economies would get smaller by design—and people would be better off for it.
When it comes to the U.S. tax system, benefits are often indirect, which makes them more politically palatable to many.
The New Deal revolutions in law and policy were so successful that the economist John Kenneth Galbraith took their accomplishment for granted.
Almost everything about our culture today is built on oil. Can we imagine a world built on a different energy infrastructure?
What does it really mean for a nation to be “in decline?” And why does it make for such appealing political rhetoric?
Peru and Chile both produce the grape brandy called pisco, and they both consider it their national drink.
The practice of eating fatty goose livers dates back to at least 2500 BCE. Is there a humane way to produce it?
Three economists who have devoted their careers to studying poverty alleviation won the Nobel Prize in economics. How did their methods catch on?
When "good roads" first became a political issue, rural people were decidedly not the ones advocating for them.
In the 19th century, farm loans changed from a matter between associates into an impersonal, bureaucratic exchange.