London’s newly unveiled $1.4 Billion, 10-year bicycle plan will qualify as one of the world’s largest public works projects. With a yearly budget more than 100-times what New York City spent on bikes last year, will the effects trickle down to the U.S., or are we Yanks ‘just not built’ for cycling?
Just a month short of its third anniversary, the New York Times is dumping their environmental reporting unit. In the end, business is business and no such charity should we bestow upon Mother Earth. Yet, even if it doesn’t make dollars or sense to report about the environment, it is still most certainly our responsibility.
No shields, no gas, rien de rien, what kind of protest is this? From the Reggae-bar to groups of chador-clad women, join our own Carla Vitantonio as she inquires her way through recent political protests in the Southeast-Asian metropolis of Kuala Lumpur.
If humanity were a plant, would its current form would be rootless? Could the lessons learned from nature help human beings re-gain our roots? This short photo/prose piece explores human-nature disconnection.
Through the majestic and infinite — a creature of grace, of beauty, of perfection — free to roam across man’s boarders — land and seas
A total of 469-miles of track and 483-stations were built in Seoul in 30 years. It took the same amount of time just to plan and start construction on a 5-mile, 2-station extension of San Francisco’s BART rail to San Jose.
The mighty, juicy, cheeseburger meets the lowly leafy green… or is it the other way around? Having a curiosity about the energy required to produce different foods, Vero Alanis and I put the Cheeseburger to the energy-efficiency test, pitting it against the cabbage.
Obesity is fast becoming a major cause of deaths, accounting for around 9% of deaths in the UK. But we gleaned something that might perhaps be even more disturbing from this…
Jamie Oliver: We spend our life being paranoid about death, murder, homicide, it’s on front page of every paper…
McDonalds, Coca Cola, and Wonder Bread on a “food pyramid” looks so ridiculous it’s almost funny. But then, we can’t help but wonder if this food pyramid reflects the actual< daily intake of most of us in the United States.