Some circular economy business models are based on case studies, others are more theoretical, yet it's hard to get a comprehensive overview. Why? Simple: Because the opportunities are nearly endless.
Australia's frustrating policy deadlock shows a lack of vision, encouraged by nasty short-term politics.
Glass has always been a notoriously energy inefficient building material – but an obsession with aesthetics led architects to ignore its shortcomings.
The global environmental crisis is overwhelming, but showing children how they can take care of their immediate environment can empower them to feel like they can make a difference.
Leonardo da Vinci's ideal city contained design features and engineering works not realised until hundreds of years after he died.
A new exhibition and book urging us to eat invasive species are beautiful but come across as little more than an exquisitely designed elitist spectacle.
Humankind already has the knowledge to make sustainable and socially just ways of living on this planet possible. But new types of design and economics are needed for anything to change.
In a recent survey, Alberta business students believed that sustainability should be embedded in business education. That could signal a shift in views on the integration of profit, planet and people.
Making more sustainable fashion choices doesn't require a massive lifestyle change.
The practices and values of craftsmanship correspond well with the requirements for a sustainable economy. But they're threatened by industry.
Digital innovations have the potential to empower farmers and revolutionise agriculture, but many could also lock them in to unsustainable methods.
Workplaces the world over tune their thermostats to 22C, because this supposedly optimises mental performance. But the factors that underpin a productive office are much more complicated.
Democrats such as Rep. Ocasio-Cortez and Sen. Markey are proposing an ambitious decarbonization plan that critics are calling unaffordable. A green economist explains how the US could pay for it.
Changing the way we farm is necessary – for us and the planet.
The Star Trek formula for sustainable urban innovation: collaborate, share, use technology for the greater good and invest in people.
We need to change how we produce, ship, eat and waste food to improve our health and that of the planet.
Zero-packaging stores provide a systemic solution to a globalised food industry dependent on plastic packaging.
Words matter because they influence the way we understand environmental problems and shape their solutions.
Emerging Māori leaders successfully weave traditional practices with contemporary influences on leadership styles.
As 2019 dawns, a worldwide circular economy could be created through international trade and trade agreements like the one that could be forged between Canada and the U.K., post-Brexit.