EXECUTIVE EDUCATION BLOG
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Amid the global chaos of 2020, a convergence of economic and social forces is occurring that presents new opportunities for financing of chronic public health challenges in low- and middle-income countries (LMICs). Widespread health system weaknesses made visible by...
The Covid-19 pandemic has animated discussions about our future economic development model highlighting current shortcomings and the adverse impacts on people, especially vulnerable groups. In so doing, the pandemic has reinforced the importance of a just transition...
The myth of the self-regulating market is attributed to Adam Smith in 17761. England was the birthplace of a technological revolution that increased its productivity dramatically, reduced transport costs and created enormous financial and goods surpluses....
Reflections by Cécile Molinier, former senior UN official Anniversaries are cause for celebration, and for reflections on past and current achievements. Yet, reflections on the UN’s 75th anniversary have been far from celebratory, and the gloom is magnified by concern...
El mito del mercado auto regulado es atribuido a Adam Smith en 17761. Inglaterra era cuna de una revolución tecnológica que aumentó dramáticamente su productividad, redujo los costos del transporte y creó enormes excedentes financieros y de mercancías. La Inglaterra,...
Over the years, the field of decision-making was diagnosed through the lens of behavioral science and economics. It was found that decision-makers and negotiators can fall victim to their mental predispositions. While professionals often aspire to reach rational...
Swift and bold response In the Covid-19 crisis and the global response to the pandemic, inequalities between social classes as well as racial inequities have been exacerbated. Besides governmental and corporate actors, philanthropy has responded vigorously to the...
Writers on this blog and elsewhere have decried the retreat from multilateral solutions by many of the world’s current leaders, led by US president Donald Trump. They are not looking to the (United Nations) UN and other multilateral institutions to find solutions to...
Democratizing international negotiations? Towards a virtual and inclusive negotiation for the world after COVID-19
This blog post explores the potential to launch a virtual and inclusive negotiation to lay the foundations for future formats of international negotiations after COVID-19, with the possible drafting of a “Shared Humanity Charter”.
The COVID-19 pandemic is likely to have serious domestic and international political consequences and to exacerbate existing trends to reshape the landscape of international and transnational institutions. These six trends, when combined, could be dangerous for the structure of global governance as we know it.
The views and opinions expressed in the articles are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the position of The Graduate Institute, Geneva.
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