David Korten, author, and co-founder of Yes! magazine shares his views on the importance of building local, community-based economies.
The Republican National Convention theme “We Built It” is a beautifully crafted slogan; if it only provided the full story. Joel Berg discusses the myth of the self made man.
For Tracy Oseran, to distribute food that would otherwise be thrown out — reducing food waste and reducing hunger.
In Oregon alone, 20 regional food banks, and 950 local agencies are involved in distributing food to those in need. And, it’s not nearly enough. 25% of the state’s populace are receiving food stamps, and many of those are children.
Maybe we can’t solve intractable problems of hunger and food insecurity in America, but we certainly could do much more to help to improve the lives of many that would also benefit society as a whole.
In a land where people wore jeans, boots, and rancher hats all year round – I stuck out like a sore thumb. And I didn’t give a damn. 10 miles east of Melstone, Montana, a stiff wind barreled into my path. The air was hot – yet it felt fantastic. Excerpt 11.
David Korten, author of When Corporations Rule The World, minces no words about the dangers our capitalist system poses to democracy.
I wanted to get a close look at food production within the city limits. Urban- and community-based farming is growing in popularity at an exceptional rate. Excerpt 6.
We would do well to listen to what Rachel Bristol, longtime CEO of the Portland Food Bank has to say on the subject of poverty and food insecurity in the U.S.
This post is under construction. A new video player will be added shortly. “If we have a need in society, and we have unutilized labor, land, technology— the other real resources required to address it— money alone should never be the deciding constraint.”—David Korten In part 4, David Korten concludes his talk on transforming the […]