This book is a must read for anyone who really cares about preserving the environment.
I think the real value of this book is not so much his ideas, but that he challenges the environmental community to re-evaluate its thinking.
Unfortunately, Huber's weak sourcing, strident bias, and lack of critical thinking make the book less than it could be.
There are not enough books acknowledging that there is an environmental problem, but giving a realistic solution. The subtitle says it all, and this book delivers.Published 23 months ago by Robman62
A more thorough and holostic approach to issue of solving societies and the worlds "commons" problems. Do not agree with everthing said, but it will make you think. RecommendedPublished on July 24, 2011 by Deadrock
It is ashame the media will not tell "the other" side of important issues like this and that the average person is not going to take the time to learn "the other" side. Read morePublished on December 4, 2010 by Mikethesearching
This book makes the point that modern environmentalism does not conserve the environment--it actually hastens its destruction. Read morePublished on December 24, 2008 by WHC
This book aims to be a counter to pop environmentalism by offering a more logical and more well-thought out brand of environmentalism. Read morePublished on November 5, 2008 by Robert C. Thornett
At times thoughtful, at times polemic, this book provides food for thought on many of the incoherent concepts/policies of environmentalists. Read morePublished on January 20, 2008 by masala chai
This is an intentionally provocative book from a politically conservative environmentalist. His core claim is that environmentalists should focus on preserving land and whole... Read morePublished on June 12, 2007 by Arthur Digbee
The happy message of Huber's book Hard Green is that "the only limits to how much food we can grow, energy we can extract, houses we can build, miles we can travel, pigs we can... Read morePublished on August 11, 2006 by Dean Smith
This book deserves five stars just for challenging the modern environmentalist orthodoxy that pervades much of popular culture. Read morePublished on June 22, 2006 by David Malcolm