World Governance. A Personal European View
Inventing a New World Governance Now
WGI: World Governance Index (2009 Report)
First Proposals for Building a New World-governance Architecture
What South Africa Does the World Need?
Youth and World Governance
Charter of the Peoples of the Earth
Retrieving and Valuing Other Ethical Pillars: The Concept of Buen Vivir*
World Governance Index (WGI)
Theories of Global Governance
Participate in the Drafting and Circulation of the Charter of the Peoples of the Earth
Preparing Rio+20 at the Thematic Social Forum: A Historical Opportunity
Foundations for Biocivilization
Proposal for a Charter of Universal Responsibilities
Another Future Is Possible
Proposal Papers for the Rio+20 Peoples Summit
Rio + ???
After Rio+20: What New World Governance Does the World Need?
The Global Marshall Plan
A Proposal for Governance in the Post 2011 World
Swords into Plowshares
Post-2015: Global Action for an Inclusive and Sustainable Future
Towards a World Citizens Movement
For a World Citizen Movement
International Civil Society Week, Bogota 2016
The Post-modern State
Beyond the Growth Paradigm: Creating a Unified Progressive Politics
The Five WGI Indicators
For Climate Justice and a World Fit to Be Lived in
Transforming Capitalism: the Triple Crisis
Conference for Climate Change
Beyond 2015: Media as Democracy and Development
The World Governance Index (WGI)
From the Forum for a new World Governance (FnWG) to the World Democratic Forum (WDF)
Kicking the Habit: The World Bank and the IMF Are Still Addicted to Attaching Economic-policy Conditions to Aid
The IMF, the World Bank, and Respect of Human Rights
“Guadalajara Declaration on the future of the city”. A Proposal
Biocivilization for the Sustainability of Life and of the Planet - Workshop
Imagine All the People: Advancing a Global Citizens Movement
Global Democracy: Civil Society Visions and Strategies (G05) Conference Report
Global Governance and the Achievement of a Universal Civil Society
Beyond the Numbers
Regulating Transnational Companies: 46 Proposals
What Amazonia Does the World Need?
People-centered Global Governance: Making It Happen!
Conceptualising Global Democracy
World Governance of Ressentiment*
Fair Coop, the Earth cooperative for a fair economy
Dialog of Chinese, European, and South American Civil Societies at Rio+20
For a Democratic Cosmopolitarian Movement
Call to Multiply the Village of Alternatives
Building Consensus on Food Safety Programs among Consumer and Public Health Organizations
Final Declaration of the Sixth World Parliamentary Forum - Caracas 2006
Digital Publishing in Developing Countries
Rediscovering Nelson Mandela for the Twenty-first Century
Barack Obama - Yes we can
The State’s Legitimacy in Fragile Situations
The New Republic Will be Democratic and Socially Oriented
Basic Food Income: Option or Obligation?
Securing Common Property in a Globalizing World
People’s Food Sovereignty Statement
What Europe does the world need?
Proposals for a Fair and Democratic Architecture of Power
Fourteen misconceptions about extraterritorial human rights obligations
The Emergence of Global Administrative Law
Universal Declaration of Emerging Human Rights
Global Civil Society: Shifting Powers in a Shifting World
The World March of Women Third International Action
Second Meeting of the China, Europe, and South America Dialog Group: Civil Societies Moving Forward for Change
Education International’s Response to the Global Monitoring Report 2006 on "Literacy for Life"
Contesting Global Governance. Multilateral Economic Institutions and Global Social Movements
Extreme Poverty and World Governance
"Biocivilization" for the Sustainability of Life and of the Planet. Video on the Workshop
The Future of the Commons
Seven Leverage Points for the Passage from Economy to Œconomy
Cities for All
Proposals for a Fair and Sustainable Economy
World Governance of Civilian and Military Nuclear Energy
The Commons and World Governance
Forging a World of Liberty under Law: US National Security in the Twenty-first Century
Global Environmental Governance: Elements of a Reform Agenda
From Westernization to Globalization. A Brief History of Chinese Modernity
Migrants spearhead an unprecedented political-cultural battle: to open new routes to the world
Ressentiment* and the new world governance: a general analysis
Like a Rainbow Nation
Low-carbon Economy and Sustainable Development
Letter to our readers and to the Mandela World Liberation Front
World Charter of Free Media
Videos on the Seminar "What Brazil and What Amazonia Does the World Need?"
World Protests 2006-2013
Statement No. 1
Moving Closer toward an International Standard on Corporate Social Responsibility
The Challenge of Environmental Governance
A Bit Rich: Calculating the Real Value to Society of Different Professions
Assemblies emerging in Turkey: a lesson in democracy
Videos of the Governance and Ressentiment Seminar
Rethinking and Changing World Governance
Choosing between Two Evils or Rethinking Armed Interventionism
Policy Paper on Education: Building the Future through Quality Education
On the Road to Rio+20 - Proposals for a Citizen Project
New York summit is last chance to get consensus on climate before 2015 talks
Raising International Climate Finance
China Sustainable Development Strategy Report 2011. Greening the Economic Transformation
Territories: Paradigm Shifts That Need to Be Made for the Transition
An Open Letter to the Commoners and Co-operators of the World
3rd Dialogue Meeting between civil societies from China, Europe and South America
Can Democracy Survive Interdependence?
Could the COP 21 be our next Westphalian Moment?
Europe needs a Grand Strategy
China: Sustainable Development Strategy Report 2009
Since the end of the last century, the world has been facing a set of challenges that the existing institutions are unable to address and solve. This is a fact that has been confirmed over the last thirty years through a succession of all kinds of crises. Citizens have found that the beautiful ideal of freedom preached by free-market sycophants is just a facade set up to conceal the altar of greed. The Forum for a new World Governance explores these changes in this extensive work, only available in Spanish for the moment, accomplished by ten enthusiastic writers.
In 2011, the Fukushima nuclear disaster put the dangers of current energy policies on the table again, while the Arab Spring triggered the tectonics of a region that was supposed to be politically static. After Rwanda, the Congo, Iraq, and Afghanistan, Libya and Syria have joined the growing list of wars, which we had promised to abolish forever. At the same time, conferences like the one in Copenhagen or Rio have invariably led to statements that illustrate the absence of capacity and political will to truly address the global environmental crisis. Meanwhile, the “Occupy” and “Indignados” movements have shown the growing gap between governments and citizen mobilizations. The former have been unable to become a engine of change while the latter are leading citizen resistance but are still failing to influence the course of events.
The Forum for a new World Governance has tried to capture and analyze these changes and others, convinced that the answers to these crises must be provided by citizens themselves. This is the perspective in which it has published the Diccionario del Poder Mundial (Dictionary of World Power). The dictionary format makes it possible to navigate through the mazes of our changing history, with constant comings and goings between the past, the present, and future, and to move through the rich complexity of its 108 entries. The topics dealt with are remarkably diverse, ranging from Globalization to Governance of Space, from China to International Law, from World Economy to Ressentiment. From traditional entries like War and Peace, to surprising ones like Poetry or Football. The Dictionary also gives prominence to history as well as to prospects. In the same perspective, it juxtaposes practices and the theories often underpinning them. Some entries are devoted to individuals and others to notable events, but in general, purely biographical and historical entries have been limited to the benefit of theme-based ones.
The team behind this work is constituted by university graduates from all the continents with experiences on the field all over the world. It includes, among others, a veteran of UN peacekeeping operations, an elected representative and environmental activist, an independent French-Chinese intellectual, a political scientist raised under American Cold War orthodoxy, a freedom fighter from the South American anti-dictatorship struggles, and a Global Justice movement activist.