Some of you may be interested to read this Dissent blog entry Chris Sellers wrote about Mexican President Peña Nieto’s proposed “Energy Reform” for that country, in the light of my own research into the recent history of Pemex’s environmental impacts.
Prof. Chris Sellers has written a online blog entry for the journal Dissent, reflecting on recent industrial disasters in Texas and Bangladesh, and drawing on his edited volume Dangerous Trade: Histories of Industrial Hazard across a Globalizing World.
I’ve written an online blog entry for the journal Dissentthat may prove of interest. The argument is based on those I and others made in our edited volume Dangerous Trade: Histories of Industrial Hazard across a Globalizing World (Temple UP, 2011).
“How Industrial Hazards Get Overlooked,” Dissent Blog (April 25, 2013)
All Environmental Politics Is Local–Today’s Climate Activism in the Light of the Earlier Antipollution Movement
I’ve tried my hand at some blogging, with a new entry on the “Seeing the Woods” blog of the Rachel Carson Center in Munich. It’s about what the antipollution movement of the 1960′s may be able to teach the climate activists of today. I’ve called it “all environmental politics is local.” My argument is based on my recent Crabgrass Crucible.
Jim Quigley of Stony Brook’s Sustainability Program, interviews Christopher Sellers, a Stony Brook historian, about his new book Crabgrass Crucible: Suburban Nature and the Rise of Environmentalism in 20th-Century America (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2012). Their discussion explores Sellers arguments about the suburban origins of environmentalism and their implications for efforts toward sustainability today.