A new generation of homesteaders heads to the woods to learn about beekeeping, artisanal bread making, how to make an electric car -- you know, the basics.
Neal Gorenflo, founder and publisher of Shareable, chatted with Grist readers about the sharing economy. Check out a replay of the chat.
Amy Twigger Holroyd wants to slow fashion down and empower people to make their own long-lasting, sharable clothing.
Former Sierra Club President Adam Werbach says his new sharing platform, yerdle, will make snagging free stuff as easy as a trip to the store.
The sharing economy makes it easy for people to connect via technology to share cars, bikes, homes offices, tools, pets -- and now children.
Bikeshare programs have gained speed in recent years -- except where laws require riders to protect their heads. Can Seattle crack that nut?
In which our hero travels to South America with a little money and a lot of luck, and learns about the power of human generosity.
Turns out "ridesharing" isn't just for the techy-sharey set. In Washington and other cities, they've been doing it for decades -- no smartphone required.
Shareable founder Neal Gorenflo talks about crowdsourcing his life, his decision to give up his beloved surf wagon, and how sharing is reshaping the economy.
We've devised the world's shortest survey to find out what kind of actions our readers are taking. You know you want to.