Global Disorders - Global Governance


Our world is marked by an ever-increasing complexity of emerging global challenges. The “Global Disorders” programme focuses on converging global challenges that require new approaches to international cooperation and multilateral governance.

The goal of this programme is to stimulate new ways of thinking about the convergence of global risks to gather local responses to global challenges, and to deliver outcomes of our efforts to the UN and other international and national actors to influence relevant policies.

We arrange and participate in meetings and seminars about global risks and challenges and work together with key stakeholders from international organisations, academia, the private sector and civil society to encourage progressive change and produce input to relevant policy processes.

Activities in this programme are underpinned by analysis and studies of new integrated approaches to global governance, and its interplay with, notably climate change and planetary boundaries, food security, migration, health and antibiotic resistance.


Updates

Event

Who deals with the security aspects of climate change?

A seminar looking at the security dimensions of climate change.

Blog

A coherent global framework for migrants and refugees?

In the aftermath of the first UN Summit for Refugees and Migrants, Olivia Taghioff examines the significance of the summit's outcome document.

Event

Blueprint for the refugee crisis?

Seminar exploring the outcomes from the first ever Heads of State summit on refugees and migration.

Event

Almedalsveckan 2016

We will be hosting six events together with partners at the annual Almedalsveckan in Visby, Gotland.

Blog

Why we must do more to combat antibiotic resistance

Antibiotic resistance is one of the most pressing challenges for global health in the 21st century

Publication

Antimicrobial Resistance – A Threat to the World’s Sustainable Development

In this Development Dialogue Paper we discuss how diminishing antimicrobial effectiveness represents a formidable threat to global development.