ALLFED book recommendations. We have provided links to Amazon to make it easy to find the books. These books are also available from other booksellers.
No Matter What
Proposes more than 10 solutions for providing the global food supply
Feeding Everyone No Matter What: Managing Food Security After Global Catastrophe is a book written by David Denkenberger and Joshua M. Pearce and published by Elsevier under their Academic Press.
Appropedia entry – collaborative site for solutions in sustainability, poverty reduction and international development.
Seeks to answer the question, How would you go about rebuilding a society from scratch?
This is a book which explains everything you need to know about everything. This is a guide for rebooting civilization which will transform your understanding of the world.
Global Catastrophic Risks
A compendium of what are referred to as GCRs that represent future risks.
A global catastrophic risk is one with the potential to wreak death and destruction on a global scale. In human history, wars and plagues have done so on more than one occasion. It could happen again.
Praise for Feeding Everyone No Matter What
“This book lays out the agenda for a new research field: how to feed the world in the event of a global catastrophe. This could be the most important research we hope never to have to use. Denkenberger and Pearce take a hard-nosed look at where we could turn for food in the event of the collapse of agriculture. Their ideas are innovative and striking, and surely worthy of further development.”
Robert Wiblin | former Executive Director | The Centre for Effective Altruism, housed in University of Oxford
“When I first read their manuscript, I was immediately struck by how fearless Denkenberger and Pearce are in taking on really big problems. This book is a real tour-de-force, and represents a practical, thoughtful response to seemingly catastrophic events. In addition, some of these solutions can have multiple benefits even in the absence of a global crisis, like reducing malnutrition where food supplies are currently inadequate, and sets out a research agenda that everyone can contribute to, from individuals to governments.”
Jeffery Greenblatt, Ph.D. energy scientist