The events triggered by Covid-19 are diagnostic of fragile social arrangements that we have lacked the ability to discuss for decades.
It’s not too late for Newfoundlanders and Labradorians to write a new, original story—our story, our future—from the ruins of the present moment.
The supply chain is not a series of equal links dependent on the ‘weakest link’ to operate. Rather, the middle is a choke point over the food supply.
Housing is more than a matter of shelter—housing is healthcare. It’s time for a northern housing strategy that recognizes this critical connection.
Far from being a “great equalizer,” Covid-19 is exposing the deeper inequities in our healthcare systems and the populations they serve.
Hard though it is, we have to shift our economies away from fossil fuels. We are perilously near collapse.
If the pandemic has done anything, it has forced us to think about how societies face a crisis of collapse. We need to escape the Holocene delusion.
Even before the pandemic, we were living in a revolutionary age. Now, long-standing injustices and inequalities are amplified by COVID-19.
The way digital information is mobilized during this pandemic highlights the politics of data—even if we often couldn’t see the data itself.
We can *heart* oil and gas all we want—it doesn’t *heart* us back.
This column introduces a series of commentaries that create space for positive futures by thinking against the grain of the pandemic.