Bureaucratic ability to hold corporate interest account will be more necessary now than ever.
As the world gathers in Paris for the latest UN climate change conference, are there technological solutions for global warming? And where are the tech-utopians working to find them?
The paradox is that the harder climate-fiction novels try, the less effective they are.
The government’s energy policies make can make it hard to decipher its commitment to emissions reduction.
Kellingley Colliery helped keep Britain’s lights on. But now, as the once mighty coal industry dies, the last deep mine in the country is closing.
Far from doing its most to combat climate change, the Conservative government is part of the problem.
The first question she asked upon taking her new role in government reveals just how out-of-touch our politicians are with trusted science.
Coal is dirty, dangerous and bad for our environment, argues Guy Shrubsole.
Robin Brown meets the people and the politicians caught up in the collapse of Redcar's steel industry.
The party’s anti-austerity, anti-establishment message has been superseded by the new Labour leader.
The government's new nuclear power station is a white elephant that we simply don't need.
The New Statesman goes behind the froth of daily headlines to look at the people and the passions shaping our world.
Be well-informed. Be a New Statesman reader.