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MacroScope

Climate Feedback vs. Climate Politics

Climate Feedback vs. Climate Politics

Upon the anniversary of the 2015 Paris climate conference, it is increasingly clear that gradual, non-binding action conflicts with the rapid, binding processes of nature. The findings of a new study in Nature underscore this striking mismatch between political change and climate change. The study, co-authored by 50 scientists from around the world, documents a powerful climate feedback that could bedevil current efforts to combat global warming....
The Cracking of Conventional Worlds

The Cracking of Conventional Worlds

The election of business mogul Donald Trump as US president may have come as a shock, but it was by no means a unique occurrence. In many places, illiberal politics have been on the rise in reaction to recession, austerity, mass migration, terrorism, and the displacements of market-driven globalization....
GMOs: An Unfulfilled Promise

GMOs: An Unfulfilled Promise

How do we feed a world whose population may reach 10 billion by 2050? Over the past two decades, some have claimed that genetically modified crops (GMOs), with their putative promise of higher yields with less pesticide, are the answer. However, new studies suggest this may not be so....
Cooling It: A Little Relief for the Planet

Cooling It: A Little Relief for the Planet

The 2015 Paris climate deal lacked hard commitments, but did encourage a number of follow up actions. In the most important step to date, nearly 200 countries agreed to amend the Montreal Protocol, the 1989 treaty on ozone-depleting substances, to call for the phase-out of hydrofluorocarbons (HFCs). As the go-to alternative to ozone-depleting chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs), HFC use in such applications as refrigeration and air conditioning has skyrocketed over the past quarter century....
Record Displacement Meets a Sluggish Response

Record Displacement Meets a Sluggish Response

The displaced people of the world now number a record-breaking 65.3 million, a total just larger than the population of the United Kingdom. While most were displaced within their own countries, a surge in refugees—a population now over 20 million—has created a growing global problem in need of global solutions. The UN Summit for Refugees and Migrants, held two weeks ago in New York City, ended with the beginnings of a framework for action...
Avoiding a Bridge to Nowhere

Avoiding a Bridge to Nowhere

Is natural gas really the “bridge fuel” that many environmentalists hoped would provide cleaner energy than coal as renewables scale up? This question is particularly salient, as the recent boom in shale gas is leading 2016 to be the first year since 1972 that carbon emissions from natural gas exceeded those of coal. Although the associated decline of coal is certainly welcome, the place “this bridge” actually leads to may not be so salutary....
A New Name for a New Earth

A New Name for a New Earth

Has the human transformation of nature become significant enough to constitute a new geological epoch? Scientists think so. The “Anthropocene,” the term for this new era, has gained increasing scientific purchase over the past fifteen years. On Monday, the 35-member Working Group of the International Geological Congress recommended the formal adoption of a new epoch....
The Dimming Prospects of Nuclear Power

The Dimming Prospects of Nuclear Power

Nuclear power may have its ardent boosters, including some environmentalists, but its future is dimming. A case in point is Hinkley Point C, whose construction the UK government agreed to license—and subsidize—in 2012. At that time, cost projections for 2025, the project’s estimated completion date, showed that nuclear would be the cheapest source of electricity generation. What a difference four years can make....
Navigating Toward a Global Commons

Navigating Toward a Global Commons

A recent ruling by the International Criminal Court in The Hague has clarified the murky lines of sovereignty on the high seas. The case was prompted by China’s recent expansion into the South China Sea, one of the most heavily traveled waterways in the world, through steps like the construction of artificial islands. China...
Neither Brexit nor BAU: Transformation

Neither Brexit nor BAU: Transformation

Brexit sent shockwaves throughout Western capitals as UK voters opted to withdraw from the European Union, putting the larger European project into question. Advocates of global governance have often seen the EU (and kindred experiments at regional integration) as a stepping stone. It has brought to the continent stronger environmental, health, and human rights regulations, and, perhaps most significantly given its origins from the ashes of World War Two, it has kept the peace....