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A Magazine of Green Social Thought

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Vintage issues and selected articles

Issue 6 (1993): "Free" Trade vs. Visions of a Green Society
"The economic, environmental and social depredations visited upon workers and communities in both rich and poor countries, in both the privileged center of the capitalist industrial world and its exploited periphery, by the current push for "free trade" need be understood as more than just a current variation of a very old theme." (Morrison)
(s/r 6 new on the web in its entirety) [12 jan 01]

Issue 5 (1993): Education For Democratic Empowerment: Diverse Voices
Schooling should be an arena for Green action, that is: democratization and subversion.
(s/r 5 on the web in its entirety) [11 jul 00]

Some older articles on the web:
Barry Commoner: The Political History of Dioxin (Summer 1995, S/R 7/8) "...we are at a turning point not only in the history of dioxin, but of the chemical industry itself. What has brought us to this point, I am convinced, is the environmental movement—at its powerful grassroots: the numerous community campaigns against trash-burning incinerators; the valiant battles against hazardous waste incinerators at East Liverpool and Jacksonville; the struggles at Times Beach and Love Canal; the campaign for justice for the veterans exposed to Agent Orange."

Chaia Zbloki Heller: Eco-cide in Women's Bodies (Spring 1992, S/R 3) "Health becomes a form of self-determination in which we control not only justice in our bodies, but in our communities and in our relationship to the natural world. Health becomes a passionate, creative state which is possible only in societies in which women and all people are free."
[29 aug 00]

Robin Hahnel and Michael Albert: Desirable International Economic Relations (Spring 1993, S/R 6) "One of the advantages of participatory planning is that it promotes variety. Different ways of making things, different choices of what to consume, and different choices between consumption and leisure are all encouraged by its procedures. Participatory planning replaces impersonal competitive market pressures with conscious, socially responsible cooperation, and leaves individuals and collectives free to pursue their own conceptions of the good life subject only to the constraint that others have equal opportunity to do so."

[12 jan 01]

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