Compared with 2008, home sales were down 8.7 percent overall. But consider that sales were down 28 percent at the year’s midpoint
Hope has dwindled as the EPA backed off scrutinizing a number of mine permits. Now, it’s signed off on one seen as a bellwether.
In celebration of the new decade, I bring you a small selection of Green Reads.
We also bring you a 1988 article on global warming from Discover magazine, which engenders a weird sort of nostalgia.
Under Professor Ben Cohen, they explored over the course of this fall whether "sustainable eating" has any viability for the average student.
All Charlottesville and Albemarle households, and some beyond our borders, will receive the guides in early January.
Skip the disposables! Seriously!
Last time it was Thomas Jefferson; this time it’s Joel Salatin.
Green events to rock yer October. And we don’t mean metal.
A few pages into David Owen’s Green Metropolis, I found a surprising take on our own dear Thomas Jefferson.
Will Harlan asks people to donate their miles – run, walked, or hiked – toward a goal of one million to end mountaintop removal.
Albemarle residents think the county is basically a fine place to walk or ride a bike. Huh?
Mere minutes after posting this morning’s item about Rob Bell’s visits to local elementary schools, we received a letter from a student praising Bell.
An extra-long edition of Green Reads, complete with a major newspaper fake.
After my posts about Creigh Deeds, more than one commenter said I was "trying to push voters toward McDonnell."
The Organic Consumers Association has been attacking the chain on workers’ rights, greenwashing and more.
Now he’s won a Heinz Award. A hundred thousand smackers for our local guru of better farming!
Here’s one to make your mouth happy. The PEC, your ever-reliable champions for local food and farmers, is running an Eat Local Challenge starting September 21.
I have gotten little or no indication over the past weeks that environmental issues are a key part of Deeds’ platform.