Economists said the market would save the planet. It didn’t.
Coal-burning power plants that capture carbon aren’t worth the expense.
This commonsense guide to avoiding the fiscal swindle would nearly eliminate the budget deficit while making the United States more equitable, green, and secure.
We have to stop subsidizing people to live in harm’s way.
Supporters and leaders of the hydraulic fracturing industry aren’t being honest about government support for this new natural gas boom.
We need a Farm Bill that plants the seeds of resilience.
Energy subsidies are obsolete, ineffective, and a huge waste of valuable public resources at a time when we are rummaging through the couch cushions to find loose change to pay for our ballooning deficits and debt.
Stop me before I make a killing again.
How to pay for the crisis while making the country more equitable, green, and secure.
Instead of working for the American people, many lawmakers are shilling for Big Oil.
Government efforts to finance job creation and other public goods can clash with subsidies restrictions in trade agreements.
Whether you support nuclear power or not, subsidizing and thereby artificially lessening the nuclear power industry’s financial risks is just plain fiscally irresponsible.
Washington’s ferocious ax-wielders are sparing assorted corporate subsidies.
The sound of the president’s silence on climate change and the BP oil disaster was deafening.
FPIF asked Anuradha Mittal of the Oakland Institute and Gawain Kripke of Oxfam whether international trade is good for agriculture or not. Mittal sees free trade as hazardous to farmers and farming. Kripke sees a role for trade in sustainable development. While they agree on many points, here they also take issue with each other’s positions.