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Eco-justice : the unfinished journey.

From the Publisher

Eco-Justice-The Unfinished Journey links ecological sustainability and social justice from an ethical and often theological perspective. Eco-justice, defined as the well-being of all humankind on a thriving earth, began as a movement during the 1970s, responding to massive, sobering evidence that nature imposes limits-limits to production and consumption, with profound implications for distributive justice, and limits to the human numbers sustainable by habitat earth. This collection includes contributions from the leading interpreters of the eco-justice movement as it recounts the evolution of the Eco-Justice Project, initiated by campus ministries in Rochester and Ithaca, New York. Most of these essays were originally published in the organization's journal, and they address many themes, including environmental justice, hunger, economics, and lifestyle.
Inhaltsverzeichnis :

Introduction to the Journey

Part I: The Eco-Justice Perspective:
Crisis, Meaning, and Motivation
1. Not Just Ecology, Not Just Economics—ECO-JUSTICE
Chris Cowap
2. Eco-Justice: What Is It?
William E. Gibson
3. Growth as Metaphor, Growth as Politics
Richard Grossman
4. Come Inside the Circle of Creation
Elizabeth Dodson Gray
5. Creation and Liberation as a Continuing Story
William E. Gibson
6. Teaching the Eco-Justice Ethic: The Parable of Billerica Dam
J. Ronald Engel
Conclusion to Part I

Part II: Eco-Justice Issues
Section A. Toxic Pollution and Environmental Justice
7. Toxic Pollution and Race
Charles Lee
8. Corporations and Community Accountability
J. Andy Smith III
Section B. Technology and Energy
9. Technology: Opportunity and Peril
Roger L. Shinn
10. The Conundrum of Oil: Less Would Be Better
William E. Gibson
Section C. Creatures, Systems, and Sense of Place
11. Duties to Animals, Plants, Species, and Ecosystems: Challenges for Christians
Holmes Rolston III
12. Of Place, Creation, and Relations
George E. Tinker (as Interviewed by
Sabine O'Hara)
Section D. Hunger and Agriculture
13. The Persistence of Hunger: Ecological, Economic, and Ethical Dimensions
Larry L. Rasmussen
14. Let My People Farm
Donald Q. Innis
Section E. Population and Women's Concerns
15. Forging Common Ground on Population Issues
Carol Hoist
16. Voices of Women on Environment, Population, and
Development: Excerpts from Several Issues of the Journal
Elizabeth Dodson Gray, Peggy Antrobus,
Karen Rindge, Bernadine Grant McRipley, and
Helen Locklear
Section F. Economics, Good Work, and Sustainable
17. Sanctioning Resource Depletion: Economic
Development and Neoclassical Economics
Charles A. S. Hall
18. A New Economics for the Twenty-First Century
James Robertson
19. Good Work, the Big Chill, and the Sadness of Dinks
Ingrid Olsen-Tjensvold
20. The Development Debate: Coalition for a New Alternative?
J. Ronald Engel
Section G. Lifestyle and Community
21. Prodigality and Frugality: Core Conflict of the Times
James A. Nash
22. Sustainability and Community
John B. Cobb, Jr.

Part III: The Journey Continues
23. The Church's Eco-Justice Journey
Dieter T. Hessel
24. The Earth Charter
25. The Earth Charter, Globalization, and Sustainable Community
Larry L. Rasmussen
26. Concluding Considerations, Continuing Journey
William E. Gibson