Archive
What Trump’s energy policy means for global security, and listener mail.
Brooke’s style in this episode could be described as “depressed stream of consciousness.” The reality of global warming has been setting in since she first saw AI: Artificial Intelligence, and just like Brooke’s mom who doesn’t want to be bothered during her naps, people don’t care. This is distressing, and Brooke just really can’t do it anymore.
Despite its shittiness, 2016 leaves us with a few things to be extra grateful for.
The dangers of referring to terrorism as a cancer, and listener mail on kids and the climate.
An argument for having fewer kids to prevent climate change, inside the Pentagon’s anti-drone exercises, and listener mail.  
Jesse Myerson and Ali Gharib join us on Radio Dispatch Live to discuss topics from a left and a liberal point of view.  
On the heels of the announcement that Germany produced so much renewable energy that it had to pay its consumer base to use it, Portugal powered its lights for four days straight using only renewables.
Gowdy talks with us about his work: “Behavioral Economics and Climate Change Policy” in the Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization.
As the author of over 170 published articles and 10 books, Gowdy discusses some of his work including Paradise for Sale: A Parable of Nature, with Carl McDaniel.
A recent study found that nearly three quarters of the world’s small island nations will experience increased aridity due to climate change in the coming years, posing a newly understood threat to their survival.
Mass bleaching as a result of climate change remains the most serious threat to the Great Barrier Reef. What does this mean for the reef and how can we fix it?
This weekend, BTR went to check out Earth Day in Union Square. The event featured dozens of green-minded exhibitors, displays, kids’ activities, and performances.
Corey D James joins us to discuss his new book Painting Pictures: reframing the world of inner city youth, two new reports argue the US should see climate change as a national security threat, and listener mail.
Sanders and Clinton debate in Brooklyn, and listener mail.
Our continued conversation with Bowman about the storm barrier and the political and economic challenges that lie ahead.
We speak about the many ways NYC is planning to combat climate change with Malcolm Bowman, an oceanography professor at Stony Brook University on Long Island.
With the waterways near NYC being 20 to 25 feet deep, except for shipping lanes in the 65-foot deep Ambrose Channel, how can a barrier be practical for protection?
Part 2 with Bowman about the storm barrier he has been promoting that would stretch five miles across the entrance to New York Harbor from Sandy Hook.
Malcolm Bowman, an oceanography professor at Stony Brook University on Long Island talking about his plan to create a storm barrier to protect New York City against Climate Change.
With the impending crisis that befalls those who will be affected by evacuation due to climate change, the world is still unsure how to effectively and safely mitigate the issue.
Today we’re going to take a look at some of the epidemics facing us today, and what we can do to fight them together.
Despite the push by conservation groups to halt international trading, polar bear hunting is a traditional and necessary step in curbing the population to make Inuit communities safe.
A new generation of high-tech farmers stands at the forefront of indoor agriculture initiatives that could revolutionize the way we grow food for the future.

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