1. Note from Prof. Andy Stirling, STEPS: ” This short recent effort on “Rei(g)ning Back the Anthropocene” might be of interest?

2.  ISSS website: the PhD program

3.  WINS page link

4. Some photos by Chris Blackmore – Hannover & Berlin

5. Ray Ison presentation at Club of Rome meeting, Herrenhausen, 2014

6. Heiner Benking’s blog

7. Monash University News item – reporting Herrenhausen and Berlin

8. Anthropocene Transition Web Digest

9. Limits to Growth was Right – article

10. VolkswagenStiftung – Documentation – Already beyond? 40 Years Limits to Growth

11. Dennis Meadows on YouTube – VolkswagenStiftung

12. Kybernetes Special Edition, including: “Navigating through an “ecological desert and a sociological hell”: A cybersystemic governance approach for the Anthropocene” Ray Ison & Sandro Luis Schlindwein Vol. 44 Iss 6/7 pp. 891 – 902.

13. Metaphor and the Anthropocene: Presenting Humans as a Geological Force,  LAUREN A. RICKARDS (Geographical Research Volume 53, Issue 3, pages 280–287, August 2015) Part of a Special issue on Geographies of the Anthropocene.

14. “Restoring and conserving nature in the Anthropocene means changing our idea of success” 

15. Special Issue of  Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability devoted to  Water in the Anthropocene: New perspectives for global sustainability

16. This book by Kenneth Bausch links with the work reported by Alexander Christakis during the inquiry.

17.  Systemic Inquiry draws heavily, as an approach, on the work of Peter Checkland and C. West Churchman.   The latter influenced the former.  This publication may be insightful for German speakers:

Quelle: Schlüsselwerke der Systemtheorie, D. Baecker (Hrsg.). Wiesbaden: Springer VS, 2016. © 2016 by Springer Verlag Sozialwissenschaften, Wiesbaden. This prepublication version © 2015 by W. Ulrich, Bern. Alle Rechte vorbehalten. Nichtkommerzielle Weitergabe und Zitierung gestattet unter der Bedingung vollständiger Quellenangabe.

W. Ulrich (2016). Forschende Systeme  C. West Churchman, “The Design of Inquiring Systems”, New York: Basic Books 1971

18. Institutions need to radically change for the Anthropocene – John Dryzek at the LSE.

19. Open University News Item:  MCT_Christmas_Newsletter_2015

20. Roy Scranton opinion piece in The New York Times: ‘We’re Doomed. Now What?

21. A case study in ‘social systems design’ by Systemic Inquiry participant Maria Kakoulaki

22. “Human impact has pushed Earth into the Anthropocene” The Guardian, 8th January 2016

23. Anthropogenic carbon emissions postpone next ice age Ganopolski et al., (2016) Nature, 529, 200–203

24. Anthropocene Anthropology: Amelia Moore, Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute

25. Barnosky, A. D., Brown, J. H., Daily, G. C., Dirzo, R., Ehrlich, A. H., Ehrlich, P. R., . . . Wake, M. H. (2014). Introducing the Scientific Consensus on Maintaining Humanity’s Life Support Systems in the 21st Century: Information for Policy Makers. The Anthropocene Review. doi: 10.1177/2053019613516290

It can also be found at this link.

26. BBC Newsnight Report.

27. “Anthropocene. Reset your Worldview” Movie and Q&A Panel, Melbourne Australia

28. Generation Anthropocene Blog

29. The New York Times -‘A Student of ‘Cultural Environmentalism’ Explores the Many Views of Earth’s Anthropocene ‘Age of Us’ By Andrew C. Revkin

30. The Guardian – ‘Generation Anthropocene: How humans have altered the planet for ever‘ by Robert Macfarlane

31. Our Crime Against the Planet, and Ourselves – The New York Times

32. Resources from Richard (Dick) Norgaard including an essay that the Tellus Institute published in December 2015  as a part of their Great Transition Initiative and a chapter forthcoming in the Routledge Handbook of Religion and Ecology. Here also is the website to the video of the public lecture he gave in April at Berkeley.

33. Transitioning towards a circular economy – an example of service design

34. Working Group on the Anthropocene

35 Crutzen and Stoermer’s (2000) proposal of ‘The Anthropocene’

36. London Review of Books -The Capitalocene, by Benjamin Kunkel

37. The Banality of the Anthropocene

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