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The toxic legacy of American chemical warfare in Vietnam. A report card from Canadian Auditors General on Canada’s climate change performance (disappointing). And, the information economy isn’t anywhere near as clean as you’d think. But, Web servers are reducing their carbon footprint.
The social costs of burning carbon exceed the value of the Big Five Tar Sands producers, and the province of Alberta’s entire GDP, by a country mile. Reflections on this rock humans live on, and what happens when it melts. And, the plight of children in war-ravaged Yemen.
High African fashion goes fair trade in the Netherlands; investigating extraterrestrial prokaryotes here on Earth; Are we in the midst of another mass extinction? And, moving beyond the so-called ‘Two-State Solution’. The single state of Israel-Palestine is now on the drawing board.
In this edition of the Green Blues Show: American intervention in other countries’ elections. It’s been going on for years. Worse still – toxins in your body. Lot’s of them. Saving Earth’s climate by building oil pipelines? And – sex on the mind and in the brain.
Online gaming solves big genome problems; an eminent South African jurist says Israel practices apartheid in the occupied Palestinian Territories; a young Afghan refugee shares his harrowing tale of flight to Canada; and old tunes that never fade may jog other memories that do.
The joys of microbial fermentation and edible alchemy. In the little east African nation of Rwanda, the ghosts of hate radio linger in the air. In a crowded Bethlehem neighborhood, there’s no safe space from Israeli tear gas. And, a curious muscle disorder called dystonia.
In today’s edition of the Green Blues Show: A chat with Canada’s favourite climatologist; a look at the new geologic epoch humans have engineered; a First Nations community named Garden Hill that lives up to its name, and direct-to-consumer genome testing. It’s just a spit away.
No Way to Treat a Child: holding Israel accountable for its abuse of Palestinian children. The second half of our last edition’s chat with ecological economist William Rees, and one of North America’s most energy efficient buildings, in the epicenter of North America, Winnipeg.
Nothing is as constant as change. A historian speaks about how it happens. Ninety years after the execution of Italian-American anarchists Sacco & Vanzetti, one of America’s most notorious jury trials is commemorated. And neutron stars … When these hardest of celestial objects collide, watch out!
Carbon taxes, cap-and-trade emission reduction systems … What are they all about? Democracy in chains: An American academic speaks about her Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America. And, on the hundredth anniversary of the First World War, a Belgian town commemorates the days of its ravaging.
Two stories about land and people in Palestine: squeezing olive oil for markets around the world, and promoting cultural and biological diversity — a future single state in mind. And on a completely different note, on the other side of the Mediterranean, some plants were born to play Jazz.