Eco-Justice--The Unfinished Journey
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.
- Hardback | 360 pages
- 151.9 x 234.2 x 26.2mm | 603.29g
- 01 Apr 2004
- State University of New York Press
- Albany, NY, United States
- Total Illustrations: 0
"Cementing the connections between ecological concern and social justice, the evidence and conclusions presented in this book deserve serious attention. Replete with fresh links and new ways of naming existing concerns, the book makes a convincing case for bridging two fields that might otherwise be kept separate. The synergy is persuasive."
About William E. Gibson
William E. Gibson is Director Emeritus of the Eco-Justice Project, Center for Religion, Ethics, and Social Policy at Cornell University.