Tags Big GovernmentBureaucracy and RegulationGlobal Economy
Ryan McMaken and Tho Bishop talk with economic anthropologist Jovana Diković about how a focus on "solving" global warming endangers the food supply for much of the globe, especially in the developing world. Even rich nations face a world of less food at higher prices.
Use promo code ROTHPOD for a 20% discount on Ryan McMaken's new book Breaking Away: The Case for Secession, Radical Decentralization, and Smaller Polities: Mises.org/RR_108_Book
"Environmental and Political Elites Are Destroying Food Production for Climate Goals" by Diković: Mises.org/RR_108_A
"Eat or Heat: Europeans Already Are Facing Previously Unthinkable Dilemmas" by Claudio Grass: Mises.org/RR_108_B
"Regime Pseudoscientists Enforce Climate Change Narrative" by Michael Rectenwald: Mises.org/RR_108_C
"Germany's (and Europe's) Self-Inflicted Upcoming Energy Crunch" by Weimin Chen: Mises.org/RR_108_D
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Ryan McMaken (@ryanmcmaken) is a senior editor at the Mises Institute. Send him your article submissions for the Mises Wire and Power and Market, but read article guidelines first. Ryan has a bachelor's degree in economics and a master's degree in public policy and international relations from the University of Colorado. He was a housing economist for the State of Colorado. He is the author of Commie Cowboys: The Bourgeoisie and the Nation-State in the Western Genre.
Tho is an assistant editor for the Mises Wire, and can assist with questions from the press. Prior to working for the Mises Institute, he served as Deputy Communications Director for the House Financial Services Committee. His articles have been featured in The Federalist, the Daily Caller, and Business Insider.
Dr. Jovana Diković is an economic anthropologist and researcher at the Center for Corporate Responsibility and Sustainability at the University of Zurich. She is also a lecturer at the Universities of Zurich and St. Gallen. Her regional expertise is in the rural Balkans where she investigates how microeconomics, local cultures, values, and ideas skew the course of the state plans for agriculture, rural development, and cooperation. She is particularly interested in understanding how the synergy of local forces reconfigures the institutionalized idea of change. She widely publishes in academic journals and political magazines in Switzerland, the US and Serbia. For more about the work and interests of Dr. Diković visit: here and here.