On paper Madonna's new album sounds ridiculous, but Rebel Heart perfectly captures the crises of 2014, making the record Madge's most relevant in 16 years.
From the Ebola scare to the anxieties over every doomsday scenario imaginable to unfounded worry about the Islamic State landing on our shores, it's clear that we love to be in a state of panic.
The future is a terrible place where all the humans are dead and robots, including Tamagotchis, are surviving by slurping our remains.
We're succumbing to the economic equivalent of carbon monoxide. The future we were promised, of limitless leisure kept afloat by a few breezy hours of work each week, looks more distant than ever. Our destruction by automatons is disappointingly un-cinema…
It's become a sort of annual ritual for Americans to go wild over the possibility that an exotic, lethal illness might spread from Africa or Southeast Asia to their own backyard.
Are journalists at fault for failing to convince us just how horrible global warming will be? Denial and doubt can be tempting—even to those who cover this stuff for a living.
Last weekend, I attended the Arizona Survivalist/Prepper Expo in Prescott Valley, Arizona—an event featuring more than 75 vendors selling everything to get you "prepared and ready for any natural, man-made, or economic disaster."
In an age when man-made climate change wreaking havoc on our way of life has transitioned from a distant, abstract prospect to short-term reality, building our way out of this mess has a certain twisted appeal.
The GOP may deny climate change, and liberals get a kick out of mocking them for ignoring science, but Democrats haven't done shit about the problem either.
Reports of the impending doom that is climate change are coming so fast and furious these days that it can be tough to keep up. But are political elites finally starting to respond?
Seeing as there's a good chance we'll all be underwater soon, how should we spend the rest of our lives? How do we adapt to an apocalyptic reality?
In the last part of our documentary, we talk with Michael C. Ruppert at Yeshe Rangsal Retreat in Crestone about how to survive the impending apocalypse.
In this episode of our six-part documentary, Michael C. Ruppert examines the damaged Fukushima nuclear plant in Japan.
In the fourth part of our feature-length documentary, we talk about climate change, industrial farming, GMOs, Monsanto, and finding a new way to live in the face of the end of the world.
It takes too long for the US military to acquire new fighting machines. Ben FitzGerald, a rising star in future war strategy circles, thinks he can fix this problem with 3D printing, robotic assembly lines, and drones. A lot of them.
In Episode two, Michael C. Ruppert talks fracking, police militarization, and Occupy. Then he has a jam session with his bandmate, Doug Lewis, and his singing dog, Squishy.
Michael C. Ruppert was forced to leave the LAPD after claiming that the CIA was complicit in selling drugs across America, and he became one of the most original voices to talk about climate change, government corruption, and peak oil. VICE caught up with…
Leading up to 2012 Robert Bast was warning the planet about the end of the world. Then it didn't happen. So what's life like on the other side of the apocalyspe?
Just when many of us were already asking "WTF is going on in Fukushima?" along comes venerated Canadian scientist David Suzuki with the most ominous warning yet. It's no surprise the eco-guru's warning spread like a nuclear meltdown on social media, but c…
To put it bluntly, we're reaching peak everything. We've blown through our one-time inheritance of natural capital (fossil fuels, topsoil, groundwater, biodiversity) like the crazy, hairless apes we are.
Most people wouldn't expect to find Sun Ra and Billy Pilgrim in the same room, but Bob Nickas got the two of them together to talk about the end of the world and why some people are upset the apocalypse hasn't come.
La Nueva Jerusalén is a millenarian and messianic town located in the western state of Michoacán, Mexico. Its residents are faithful to the Virgin of the Rosary and believe the end of the world is coming soon, and only they will be saved.
A pre-forum report lays out a grim vision of the future, one rife with acidic oceans, rogue geoengineers, human cyborgs, and aliens.
Barring the arrival of a certain laconic Austrian killing machine, he just might be our best bet.