Content Index

This 1988 newsletter was created by the Earth First! Redwood Action Team. It includes updates on court hearings and lawsuits, preservation proposals, and a call-to-action.

In this issue of Wild Rockies Earth First! Newsletter, headlines such as "Bovinized World," "Dirty Gold," and "Eco-Fuckerson Parade" are guiding the stories.

This issue of Earth First! News comprises a chronicle of past events, in particular blockades, riots, and protests, from March to July 2012 with the topics of fracking, anti-coal, -logging, and -mining, and other issues concerning wildlife, pollution, the extraction of fossil fuels, and addresses the Earth First! Prisoner Support Project.

This June 1989 newsletter was created by the Earth First! branch in Ukiah, California. It includes updates on various fronts, primarily lawsuits and protests against timber harvesting and logging.

Future Remains is a thoughtful and creative meditation on these questions. The fifteen objects gathered in this book resemble more the tarots of a fortuneteller than the archaeological finds of an expedition—they speak of planetary futures. Marco Armiero, Robert S. Emmett, and Gregg Mitman have assembled a cabinet of curiosities for the Anthropocene, bringing together a mix of lively essays, creatively chosen objects, and stunning photographs by acclaimed photographer Tim Flach. The result is a book that interrogates the origins, implications, and potential dangers of the Anthropocene and makes us wonder anew about what exactly human history is made of. (From the University of Chicago Press website)

Epidemic yellow fever plagued New Orleans due to a series of environmental and demographic changes enabled by the rise of sugar production and urban development.

The article focuses on the role of militants in compounding the problem of environmental degradation in the Niger Delta region in Nigeria.

Efforts to naturalize trout in German Southwest Africa capture German ambitions within its first and only settler colony.

This piece examines the historical context of industrial heritage tourism of the post-industrial landscape at the São Domingos Mine in southeastern Portugal.

Rather than revealing the power of nature to shape human history, yellow fever is a disease that historically entangles nature and culture.