Studies show that the more people work, the more they pollute, while the less they work, they less they pollute.
Canada is more and more popular with international students, and educators are going out of their way to recruit them.
Millennials, the country’s largest voting bloc, will be key to the 2019 elections. In 2015, young people turned out in force for Trudeau.
Government clerks in Delhi, India, are making home visits and relieving residents of long queues for drivers licenses and marriage certificates.
The rise of the far-right and its reactionary agendas is all around us.
By re-classifying youth crime as a public health issue, the future could hold very different possibilities for both young offenders and our society as a whole. Nova Scotia is not alone in contemplating this new approach.
The time is now for Nova Scotia to take the example of companies like Google, Microsoft, and others as well as forward thinking countries like Scotland, China, and Japan in building our circular economy.
Nova Scotia could simultaneously profit and protect our precious oceans by creating biodegradable “plastic” from seaweed. The race to be a leader in this new industry is already afoot.
As a the number of people working at home has steadily risen, the view that we can use our homes for private energy production and for growing food has naturally caught on. It’s happening all around the world.
Estimates are that the 200,000 marine species we know of represent less than 10% of the total species that exist.
Ireland has passed a bill requiring the government to eliminate 8 billion euros of investment in oil and gas from its national wealth fund.
The UK’s smart grid, turns off various appliances in hundreds of London buildings (eg air conditioning in hotels, offices and hospitals) by remote control in order to conserve energy
Though 3D printing will almost certainly evolve tremendously in the future, is Nova Scotia investing in the knowledge, skill and design capacity to properly make this an important part of our future economy?
What if hospitals set out to serve through buying local food, targeted human resources development and other forms of investment?
What if Nova Scotia had spent half the energy it has spent investing in questionable industries to find a plastic material safe to dissolve in the oceans?
Bees are in rapid decline globally and actually thrive in cities where levels of pesticides tend to be low and biodiversity high.
By 2031 roughly one third of Nova Scotians will be over the age of 65.
An affordable, beautifully designed, prefab vertical trailer park made up of units that could be transported easily from place to place?
Nova Scotia produces about 28 tonnes of dried wood and bark per hectare, which is about 2.5 acres.and there mixed views on how biomass should be used as a resource in the province,
Fourteen years ago Genuine Progress Indicator (GPI) Atlantic measured the cost to Nova Scotia’s productivity of 7 chronic illnesses eg. heart disease, diabetes: