The government says it will tackle global warming with renewed vigour. But radical groups such as Pl
If there are climate talks, then we must be marching. I’ve been coming to the big, annual <a href="h
It’s official then. Less than six months after the hurly-burly of the May local elections, the Labour councillor for my home ward of Kentish Town has resigned leaving two Lib Dems and a vacancy, so we will be having a by-election in December for which I have been selected as the candidate.
As a member of a genuine grassroots campaigning group, I have been riveted by the recent articles and Newsnight report by George Monbiot trailing his new book, Heat (now high on my growing reading list).
I’m getting used to the jet-set life of a Green politician. This weekend it was the National Express
Last week was a milestone in the battle against gas guzzlers - the first ever international conference of anti-4×4 campaigners.
London’s new Low Emission Zone is the kind of sophisticated, targeted legislation I love.
I heard on the Sunday of conference that I had been elected as the new female Principal Speaker of the Green Party, which is nice.
Today was another hectic day at conference. Aren’t they all?
I was supposed to have a quiet day today at the Green Party conference – fat chance. Most of the eve
I’ve left Chelsea tractor country this week for Hove and the Green Party’s autumn conference.
News that 4×4 sales are down compared with last year might make you think the Alliance Against Urban 4×4s is about to pack up and go home, but believe me, we still have a long way to go.
High oil prices have given Russia renewed power, frightening the west but bringing hope to ordinary
The scene is an anti-bypass camp near Newbury, Berkshire, summer 1995. Protesters cling to the tops of trees; rope walkways and webbed cargo nets festoon the branches beneath. Yellow-jacketed security guards march through the mud, heading for the camp.
James Buchan has been writing about oil since the 1970s. Here, at a moment when steepling prices, po
Why are Americans so sceptical about global warming? Possibly because they really don't want to do a
The man on the phone was trying to help. "We can be as discreet as you like." I will admit I was sorely tempted. Discretion offered the chance to avoid embarrassment, to follow my impulses secretly, away from prying eyes. But what if I was found out?
All shades of opinion are in denial about the magnitude of the environmental challenge facing us. Ou
There is a growing gap between investor awareness about climate change and actual patterns of invest
Angela Saini scrutinises the green fuel claims of London-based oil giants
German experience shows that nuclear is no match for wind and solar power, say Keith Barnham and <st
Why did Tony Blair learn to stop worrying and love nuclear power? Keith Barnham and David Lowry on A
We don’t need more energy – just more imagination,
intelligence . . . and political courage
What should come after the end of the first round of the Kyoto Protocol in 2012? Fred Pearce makes a
<strong>John Houghton</strong> tells Caspar Henderson how he convinced the leaders of 30-40 million
Energy is not a "normal" political issue. As Henry Kissinger once wrote, "control energy and you control the nations". And you don't have to look far to see that a lot of people still feel that way.
A cross-party consensus on climate change is desirable but it has to mean something, says Tony Gray
We could close every factory, lock away every car and turn off every light in the country, but it wo