Policy Innovations is a weekly online magazine devoted to innovators and their ideas for a fairer globalization. The Policy Innovations feed includes all major articles, briefings, commentary, and multimedia published on the website.
New research supports the need for North American cities to really shift towards "slower" modes like walking and cycling.
OpenLabel provides reliable information about the sustainability of 20 million products. The days of nontransparent labeling may soon be gone.
Initiatives to develop the economic potential of women many times leave locally rooted organizations behind.
Graeme Sweeney argues that the European Union must abandon ideological rigidity and invest in carbon capture.
On why now I do not have Wi-Fi in my apartment and relegate the first portion of my day to undisrupted and immersive activities such as writing, research or sketching at home.
Lawrence N. Shulman calls for a global effort to ensure access to cancer treatment in developing countries.
A new regulation in Massachusetts (United States) aims to direct food waste away from landfills and toward more productive uses.
This Dutch designer is transforming the way cities and urban landscapes work and feel. Glowing trees and smart roads are just two of his revolutionary ideas.
Jeffrey D. Sachs & Lisa Sachs make the case that fossil-fuel divestment is only one option.
Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum says that when governments become complacent, they meet the same fate as most companies.
The Swachh Bharat campaign needs to become more than a mere slogan. Otherwise, it will end up being added to the long list of India's many paradoxes.
New research points the way to targeting volunteer and other civic engagement opportunities for youth who are most in danger of falling through the cracks.
Has Silicon Valley lost its ethical compass? Lucy P. Marcus reflects on the tendency of the West Coast high-tech innovation hub to not examine itself.
As the Senate gets ready to hold the vote on the Keystone XL Pipeline later this week, RP Siegel reflects on the reasons people have given to support the project.
Kathryn Redford has a mission: revolutionize the meat industry. How? By using insects in animal feed, instead of soy or corn.