With all of this international talk of sanctions and invasions and “decapitation strikes,” the aspiring and enterprising thermonuclear monarch might ask oneself, “Why not just 3-D print a bomb?”
The blues-rock-tarnished doom metal of Eagle Twin takes the form of pagan cosmology.
A controversial piece of performance art from Latvia critiques, quite literally, the “cannibalism” of the capitalistic economy.
New reporting about the retirement savings habits of young people has exposed an apocalyptic sentiment among left-leaning Millenials.
In order protect the seeds of Estonian onion potatoes, black-eyed peas, and Bambara groundnuts from global warming, Norway’s “Doomsday Vault” will need some expensive defensive improvements . . . against global warming.
Despite an exemplary record in local water conservation and water-table management, the city of Cape Town is scheduled to run out of water sometime this summer. The locals are calling it “Day Zero.”
On Extralife, Darlingside casts the apocalypse in harmonious acapella Americana tones, like a version of Simon & Garfunkel for the day after doomsday.
In the United States, the final and decisive authority to launch a nuclear strike falls to one person: the sitting President. This aspect of the American military system has been critically dubbed “thermonuclear monarchy.”
Food is one of the first things that we think about in the morning. So, it’s a given that we’ll have strong feelings about our relationship to food during the collapse of human civilization.
What happens when the “population bomb” detonates in a land of middle-class suburbs? The jury is out in the ongoing debate between “wizards” and “prophets.”