Tackling change and uncertainty cooperatively, managing power transitions productively.This seminar was part of the Oxford Martin School Michaelmas Term seminar series “Now for the Long Term”
About Tom King
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud Tom King contributed a whooping 50 entries.
Entries by Tom King
At NESTA’s FutureFest, Ian Goldin argues that we must act to ensure the potential of our current ‘New Renaissance’ is harnessed, rather than lost.
In fifteen minutes our Director, Ian Goldin, busts some of the common myths about migration. It is clear, concise and an absolute must-watch if you want to be informed about this issue.
Professor Ian Goldin discusses the themes arising in his book ‘Exceptional People’ with IMI’s Hein de Haas. Ian’s book looks at the profound advantages that migration will have for countries and migrants the world over. He challenges the received wisdom that a dramatic growth in migration is undesirable, and proposes that new approaches for governance […]
‘From systemic risks to systemic opportunities’ was the focus of the University of Oxford IdeasLab at the World Economic Forum in Davos 2013. Academics from the Oxford Martin School debated five key ideas: How do we manage globalisation without succumbing to systemic risk?; how can 9-10 billion people be sustainably fed?; how do we develop […]
The growing gap between global problems and solutions reflects a crisis in global governance. Professor Ian Goldin will present ideas from his latest book, Divided Nations: Why global governance is failing and what can be done about it? The discussion will focus on the financial crisis, the internet, pandemics, migration and climate change to highlight […]
Speaking from the World Economic Forum meeting in Davos, Professor Ian Goldin discusses the interdisciplinary work of the Oxford Martin School in driving global change and focuses on the need for sustainable investment in our long term future. This interview was conducted by Kaiser Partner.
Globalisation has brought the world closer together, but which countries, if any, are directing this change in global politics? Speaking at a University of Warwick Distinguished Lecture, Professor Ian Goldin delivered his views on where the world could and should be 40 years from now and who is likely to take us there.
The mobile phone could be the renaissance device that helps us solve many of the problems of the future says Professor Ian Goldin, speaking at the Mobile for Good Summit, facilitated by Becky Anderson, CNN International. On the panel are Robert Madelin, John Micklethwait and Dr Mike Lynch.