Reboot Dialogue #5
Young-Jin Choi (Germany) in conversation with Nico Andreas Heller
The Toolbox for Rapid Greenhouse Gas Emission Reductions
In order to accelerate the speed at which decarbonisation occurs, governments can utilize a variety of climate policies. One of the most transformative measures within that context is effective carbon pricing. To ensure both sustained public support and a just transition, Young-Jin argues that it is of critical importance to use a substantial share of carbon pricing revenues for a climate income.
Reboot Dialogue #4
Lene Rachel Andersen (Denmark) in conversation with Nico Andreas Heller
The Bildung Rose Model of a Functioning Society
Lene believes that we need 'bildung' in the original sense (not just education), so that everybody understands their society and the changes that are happening – and thus feels empowered to engage and make a difference. At present that is not the case. To get there, Lene argues, our current school systems need to rethink what they are doing.
More information about Lene Rachel Andersen is available here. Further information about her thinking on education, including her Bildung Rose Model, is available here.
Reboot Dialogue #3
Roberto Castaldi (Italy) in conversation with Nico Andreas Heller
Integration. Federalism. Democracy.
Roberto argues that, for the EU to prosper in the long term, it will need to abolish the principle of unanimity and become a fully-fledged federation, endowed with fiscal powers, a single external representation and defence capability and (to preserve our liberal democracy) effective mechanisms for the protection of the rule of law.
More information about Roberto Castaldi is available here. Note that due to a mistake on our part, the general introduction to Reboot2030 is missing from this video. Further information about us is available here.
Useful links (in order of importance):
Reboot Dialogue #2
John Bunzl (UK) in conversation with Nico Andreas Heller
Towards a World Free of Destructive Global Competition
John believes that solving global problems requires solutions to be implemented simultaneously by nations so that no nation loses out. He argues that solutions need to cover multiple issues, so what a nation loses on one issue it can gain on another, and that citizens need to use their vote to incentivise politicians to cooperate globally.
More information about John Bunzl is available here.
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