On the spectrum from conventional activism and politics through to arrest-willing non-violent direct action, the most obvious vacancy is work. We need to be delivering the necessary transformative change via our day jobs: working to ensure that the job really is part of the solution, not the problem
This book is written by Rupert Read, founding member and former chair of Green House Think Tank
This report considers that the option of remaining in close alignment with the EU is too politically difficult to achieve. Having made this assumption, it argues that the only viable option is building national resilience through more localisation combined with deeper global cooperation.
A timeline examining the government's response to the coronavirus crisis.
Rupert Read has collaborated with the APPG on Agreocology for Sustainable Food and Farming on writing two briefings, on the importance of maintaining the Precautionary Principle for Climate Change and Animal Welfare, after the UK leaves the European Union
This polemical pamphlet is a significant contribution to the current debate about what needs to be done if democracy is to flourish in a world of ‘fake news’ and ‘post-truth’.
This essay lays out the premises that shape the facing up to climate reality project undertaken by Greenhouse in 2017-18. The project addressed the widening chasm between climate science and climate policy, the reasons for it, and how to bridge it.
In the latest Green House Gas, Jonathan Essex and Rupert Read question some of the fundamental assumptions of the RSA Commission's work
Green politics is in practice about much more than politics – we need changes in economics, technology, attitudes, and cultures. That is why it is the most radical form of politics there is.
This pamphlet outlines the fundamental features of economic globalisation and localisation, how a shift towards the local might be accomplished, and what it asks of us in terms of action.