Democrats such as Rep. Ocasio-Cortez and Sen. Markey are proposing an ambitious decarbonization plan that critics are calling unaffordable. A green economist explains how the US could pay for it.
Author Archives: SOURCE Contributor
Sue Doe fell in love with CSU in the late 1980s and after completing her Ph.D., she returned to make it her home.
María del Carmen López Ramírez was born and raised in Spain but moved to Fort Collins in 2005 to start her career in teaching at Colorado State University.
American politics has gotten more partisan in the last 50 years. One of the reasons: the closing of local newspapers.
The coal, oil and natural gas industries are also connected with human rights violations, public health disasters and environmental devastation.
A year and a half later, Economics Professor Ed Barbier reflects on Colorado State University and his time with the College of Liberal Arts.
As Trump prepares to deliver his delayed State of the Union address, here’s what four economists had to say about the state of the union.
Water plays many roles in our lives: from nourishment to relaxation to destruction. Its captivating qualities provide fodder for painters and photographers.
Zak Danielson has always loved water: growing up on a farm, fishing in the Laramie River, or working with water at a brewery and in gardening. As a student at CSU, he has used an interdisciplinary approach to study sustainability so that he can continue his work with water conservation efforts.
For millenia, water scarcity and security has caused both wars and international cooperation. But with increasing populations, precipitation changes due to climate change, and unbalanced resource allocation, water issues are becoming more and more relevant to global stability. Case in point: the Syrian civil war. CSU alumnus David Bonomo provides a look into the issue.