Economic Governance and Globalization
Winnowing Wheat from Chaff
A World Alliance against Social Apartheid
Moving Closer toward an International Standard on Corporate Social Responsibility
Seven Leverage Points for the Passage from Economy to Œconomy
Proposals for a Fair and Sustainable Economy
The One Party Planet
Beyond the Growth Paradigm: Creating a Unified Progressive Politics
Assemblies emerging in Turkey: a lesson in democracy
The UN Reform and the Alterglobalization Movement
The IMF, the World Bank, and Respect of Human Rights
Thirty years of Habitat I: no more neoliberal model of cities!
People’s Food Sovereignty Statement
After Copenhagen, Some Light on the Horizon
Henceforth, the Keys to the Future are Responsibility, Solidarity, and Courage
Universal Declaration of Emerging Human Rights
Conceptualising Global Democracy
Declaration of the Regions on Their Participation in Governance and Globalization
Final Declaration of the Sixth World Parliamentary Forum - Caracas 2006
“Guadalajara Declaration on the future of the city”. A Proposal
Ressentiment* and the new world governance: a general analysis
What Europe does the world need?
Hearing on Neo-liberal Politics and European Transnational Corporations in Latin America and the Caribbean
Statement No. 1
Could the COP 21 be our next Westphalian Moment?
Men and women involved in social and political movements and organisations in Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe met in Vienna from 10-13 May 2006 to express their opposition and resistance to the neoliberal free trade policies that governments in both regions are implementing in their countries, and which they propose as a framework for a new Association Agreement.
They reject efforts by the EU to create a Free Trade Area for the entire Latin American region by 2010, as well as the expressed intention to expand existing agreements with Mexico and Chile, establish a similar agreements with Mercosur, Central America and the Andean Region.
They also came together to further social and political dialogue among peoples, because they defend their right to propose alternatives and they believe in their capacity to formulate them.
The concerns that bought them together in Rio and Madrid, and which finally gave rise to the first social forum, Linking Alternatives, in Guadalajara in May 2004, are still issues in both Latin America and the European Union.
The lessons from ten years of NAFTA and six years of the EU-Mexico Association Agreement are sufficiently clear to justify their political positioning on a model of free trade that is based on secrecy and asymetry in the relationship between rich and poor stakeholders.