Isabel Hilton is a London based writer and broadcaster. She has reported from China, South Asia, Latin America, Africa, the Middle East and Europe and has written and presented several documentaries for BBC radio and television. She has authored and co-authored several books and holds honorary doctorates from Bradford and Stirling Universities.
As Taiwan’s first Culture Minister, author and social critic Lung Ying-Tai is now working to change the system from within. chinadialogue caught up with her in London
While many were disappointed by Rio+20, European Environment Agency chief Jacqueline McGlade hails a breakthrough in data sharing. Here she speaks to Isabel Hilton about the lessons for Asia.
Rising Chinese demand for imported foods is raising local concerns about pollution and disease, from the farms of the United States to the sea lochs of Scotland, finds Isabel Hilton.
In Winner Take All, Dambisa Moyo claims to redefine the debate about global resource consumption and China’s role. But there is less to this book than meets the eye, says Isabel Hilton.
That corporations emerged from last week’s summit looking more far-sighted than governments signals the depth of frustration with the paralysed UN system, says Isabel Hilton.
State-owned companies are pushing for a “Great Leap Forward” in dam building. But Chinese NGOs can hold them to account, environmentalist Yu Xiaogang tells Isabel Hilton.
From encounters with orang-utans to sugar palm projects in Indonesia, Willie Smits has been on a curious journey – and he may have found a promising source of clean energy along the way. Isabel Hilton reports.
Armed forces must join the fight against climate change, believes Major General Muniruzzaman. Here, the Bangladeshi strategist tells Isabel Hilton why.
Hu Angang is a leading Chinese economist, government advisor and advocate of low-carbon development. He talks to Isabel Hilton about his country’s path to fiscal success – and how it can be painted green.
拦河建坝一直都引起环境方面的诸多争议，但是澳大利亚的专家格莱姆 · 凯莱赫告诉伊莎贝尔·希尔顿，关键在于人们如何去做。
Building river barrages remains environmentally controversial, but Australian expert Graeme Kelleher tells Isabel Hilton what matters is how you do it.