Market-Based Instruments in Practice-The U.S.

Hargrove, was supported by the Ethics and Value Studies Program of the National Science Foundation.

Make checks payable to Environmental Ethics in U.S.

An entrepreneur is a person who starts a new (capitalist) company. The rate of “entrepreneurialism” in a given country at a given point is the number of new start-up companies minus the number of old companies disappearing (through bankruptcy or for other reasons) during the same time period. The chart at right (from bourgeois economist Robert Reich’s book [2015]) shows that in recent decades the rate of new firms being established is more or less steadily falling, while the rate of disappearance of existing firms is roughly constant with a recent increase. And since the beginning of the each year more firms are now disappearing than are being established. In other words, entrepreneurialism in the U.S. is clearly in serious trouble.

The contributors to this landmark study--including experts from NASA, NOAA, and the U.S.

Environmental movement - Wikipedia

Mikhail Gorbachev, speaking at a World Government planning session held at the at the Presidio, in San Francisco hinting that that Globalists would use the so-called environmental crisis as a platform to argue in favour of a world government, which they claim is essential to solve the crisis. Environmentalism and its associated false science of etc are used to confuse and delude people into believing a catastrophic event lies in the near future because of rampaging humanity and uncontrolled use of natural resources. This is great lie. Environmentalism is part of the socialist move for and is thus a mechanism of control and regulation …. It is all about control … control of everyone everywhere from the cradle to the grave (1995)

makes clear how economics influences policy, the world around us, and our own lives.

It then discusses what the first and second laws of thermodynamics tell us about renewable and nonrenewable energy; how current energy use is changing the global climate; and how alternative technologies can be evaluated through scientific risk assessment.

Olmstead is Associate Professor of Public Affairs at the University of Texas at Austin.

The shaky foundations of free-market environmentalism | …

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Theocentric Foundations for Environmental Ethics - …

[In Marxist, especially Maoist, usage:] The bourgeoisie, its agents, and strata fromother classes which support it, in opposition to “the ”.
See also:

Environmentalism: A modern synthesis - ScienceDirect

The site likewise quotes unnamed “security experts” as supporting the screening process. “Refugees are subjected to the highest and most intensive security review of any population coming to the U.S. No group goes through greater scrutiny and vetting than refugees,” the site quotes an expert as stating.

Environmentalism: A modern synthesis

“Economists rate the quality of a fuel reserve by calculating the Energy Return on Energy Invested (EROEI). This tells you how much usable energy can be gained from a particular deposit relative to all the energy you must expend in mining, refining, and processing it. For example, the first commercially exploited oil fields in Texas in the early 1900s were very easy to harvest and had an EROEI score of around 100—they yielded a hundred times more energy than was consumed in its extraction. Nowadays, as the supplies dwindle, more and more effort must be spent in sucking up (including the hassle of offshore drilling rigs) and processing the remaining drops—the EROEI has dropped to about 10.” —Lewis Dartnell, (2014), p. 106 (footnote).

itself--the philosophical and political foundations of society

The relationship between “ends and means”, and the general question of what might justify the to some good or goal is a major issue of contention and confusion within bourgeois ethical theory. It arises from the fact that often the only means available to achieve a given desirable end are themselves not good or desirable. (Forexample, to stop a murderer, it might be necessary to kill him.) So how then can these less than desirable means be justified?
The answer is actually quite simple. The means are justified on two conditions:
1) The overall result, including the means and the end added together, is still on balance good and desirable; and
2) There is not any obviously better (i.e.,more moral) means available to achieve that same end.
See also: relevant to this question.