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Creating An Effective System of Global Governance: Indispensable Mindsets, Habits, and Institutions
This webinar series consists of 3 dialogue webinars. You may sign up for 1, 2, or all three of them at once.

1. "The Coronavirus Pandemic: Stepping Stone, or Stumbling Block?"
Tuesday, April 7, 8:30 pm Eastern

While our experience with the coronavirus pandemic is extremely painful, it also provides us a rich opportunity to build a more peaceful and secure world. Together, we will explore a few of these opportunities.

2. "A Principled Approach to Solving Global Challenges" 
Tuesday, April 14, 8:30 pm Eastern

One of the opportunities inherent in the global challenges we face, whether it is the coronavirus pandemic, climate change, or the threat of nuclear war, is the recognition that short-term, reactive, solutions no longer serves us. Instead, we must employ long-term, proactive thinking, and apply a set of global ethics that we identify and agree upon.

3. "Collective Threats Require a New System of Global Governance"
Tuesday, April 21, 8:30 pm Eastern

The current crisis is highlighting the degree to which we are interdependent and connected. While many of our greatest threats (like the coronavirus pandemic) are collective, we lack the necessary global institutions to make authoritative and binding decisions and to enforce them. Together we will explore the kinds of institutions we need to create to ensure humanity’s collective well-being.
You can choose to attend one or more of the following webinars.



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Speakers

Sovaida Ma'ani Ewing
Sovaida Ma’ani Ewing is an international lawyer, independent scholar, and the founding director of CPGG — the Center for Peace and Global Governance (http://cpgg.org). CPGG is a virtual think tank and online forum that pools and proposes principled solutions to pressing global problems through publications, podcasts, lectures, workshops, webinars, and targeted consulting. CPGG published Sovaida’s latest book entitled Bridge to Global Governance: Tackling Climate Change, Energy Distribution and Nuclear Proliferation. The book posits that while humanity’s unprecedented interdependence has made it prone to systemic aliments like climate change and growing threats of nuclear terrorism and war, yet it lacks the institutions for collective decision-making and enforcement needed to tackle these challenges effectively. There is a huge chasm between the institutions we have and those we need.