Environmental Justice Publications
Examples of CEEP’s publications in the Environmental Justice genre are found below. Please see the Publications page for a complete list of CEEP’s publications. Underlined titles are available for viewing or downloading.
“globalization.com vs. ecologicaljustice.org:Contesting the End of History ” 2002. Leigh Glover. In John Byrne, Cecilia Martinez, and Leigh Glover, eds. Environmental Justice: Discourses in International Political Economy, New Brunswick, NJ and London: Transaction Publishers. Pp. 3-17.
“Community versus Commodity: Environmental Protest in Taiwan.” 1996. John Byrne and Shih Jung Hsu. Bulletin of Science, Technology & Society. Vol. 16, No. 5 & 6: 329-336.
“Distributing the Costs of Global Climate Change.” 1994. John Byrne, Constantine Hadjilambrinos and Subodh Wagle. IEEE Technology and Society Vol. 13, No. 1:17-24.
“Environmental Commodification and the Industrialization of Native American Lands.” 1992. John Byrne, Steven M. Hoffman and Cecilia R. Martinez. Proceedings of the Seventh Annual Meeting of the National Association of Science, Technology and Society. Pp. 170-181.
Find more CEEP Publications
Reducing demand of some bioenergy crops can reduce GHG emissions: WRI ReportA new WRI report observes that some bioenergy crops such as corn-based ethanol are inefficient in supporting global energy demand and can increase carbon emissions.
Water: An additional reason for rapid deployment of sustainable energy technologiesWe don’t always know the worth of water until the well runs dry or unless we live in drought-stricken parts of the world.
Solar power competitive in 42 of the 50 largest U.S. citiesUrban homeowners can find it cheaper to invest in a fully financed solar PV system than to purchase electricity from the utilities in 42 of 50 as America’s largest cities.
Electric motorcycles and carbon emissionsOil companies use many GHG emitting processes in addition electrical power to drill, extract, refine, transport and pump that fuel before it ever ends up in a conventional car’s tank.