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Making It #7 - Governing a globalized world

Making It #7 - Governing a globalized world

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Published by Making It magazine
We clearly live in a multi-polar world. It is no longer possible to isolate the complex risks and fragilities that we face, nor is it possible to find national solutions to global challenges. They require a diversified and multi-polar response.
As we stand at a crossroads of global policy and governance, this issue of Making It: Industry for Development offers a selection of some of the best contributions to the growing debate.
We clearly live in a multi-polar world. It is no longer possible to isolate the complex risks and fragilities that we face, nor is it possible to find national solutions to global challenges. They require a diversified and multi-polar response.
As we stand at a crossroads of global policy and governance, this issue of Making It: Industry for Development offers a selection of some of the best contributions to the growing debate.

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Published by: Making It magazine on Apr 05, 2012
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08/06/2013

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MakingI
IndustryforDevelopment
3rd quarter 2011
Governing aglobalizedworld
n
Dani Rodrik
n
Indonesia: Cleaningup the river 
n
Solar Sister 
n
Mark MallochBrown
n
Bangladesh
 
A quarterly magazine. Stimulating, critical andconstructive. A forum for discussion and exchangeabout the intersection of industry and development.
NUMBER 
1
, DECEMBER 
2009
l
We must let nature inspire us– Gunter Pauli presents analternative business model thatis environmentally friendly andsustainable
l
Hot Topic: Is itpossible to have prosperitywithout growth? Is ‘greengrowth’ really possible?NUMBER 
2
, APRIL
2010
l
The International EnergyAgency’s Nobuo Tanaka looks atenergy transitions for industry
l
Energy for all – Kandeh Yumkella and Leena Srivastavaon what needs to be done toimprove energy accessNUMBER 
3
, JULY
2010
l
China’s stunning economicrise: interview with minister of commerce, Chen Deming
l
Towards a more productivedebate – Ha-Joon Chang callsfor an acceptance that industrialpolicy can workNUMBER 
4
, NOVEMBER 
2010
l
Strengthening productivecapacity – Cheick Sidi Diarraargues that the LDCs should –and can – produce more, andbetter quality, goods
l
PatriciaFrancis on climate change andtrade
l
Hot topic: The relevanceof entrepreneurshipNUMBER 
5
, FEBRUARY
2011
l
A window of opportunity for world trade? – Peter Sutherlandassesses the prospects for theconclusion of a multilateraltrade agreement
l
A path tomutual prosperity –Xiao Ye ontrade between sub-SaharanAfrica and ChinaNUMBER 
6
, APRIL
2011
l
Feeding a crowded world –IFAD’s Kanayo Nwanze arguesthat smallholder farmers musthave opportunities to beentrepreneurs
l
Nestlé CEOPaul Bulcke on ‘Creating Shared Value
l
Hot Topic: Does energyefficiency lead to increasedenergy consumption?
 
MakingIt 
3
Never has the world been more interdependent, never has it been more shaped by technological, economic and social progress and never has it been more vulnerable to economic and environmental shocks and political failure. Ourglobal economic, social and political systems have been under great pressurefor a while, and the future appears uncertain. As the financial crisis evolvedfrom a credit crunch affecting mortgages in certain developed countries to aworldwide calamity encompassing financial, manufacturing and serviceactivities, we have taken a turn towards a situation of even greater globalfragility and risk.Popular perceptions of globalization are getting more and more polarized between those who see it as a source of freedom and new opportunities, andthose who associate it with rising inequality and injustice.We clearly live in a multi-polar world. It is no longer possible to isolatethe complex risks and fragilities that we face, nor is it possible to findnational solutions to global challenges. They require a diversified andmulti-polar response.As we stand at a crossroads of global policy and governance, this issue of 
Making It: Industry for Development 
offers a selection of some of the bestcontributions to the growing debate. These include the keynote article byProfessor Dani Rodrik, in which he embarks on a fascinating journey into theglobalization paradox, and a candid interview with formerUN Deputy Secretary-General, Mark Malloch Brown, inwhich he gives his views on how to stay “one stepahead of failure’’ during “a century of continuouschange and likely drastic upheaval”.Aside from articles addressing the maintheme, there are also discursive contributionsthat question mainstream economists’approaches, debate the pros and cons of nuclear power, and look at theeconomic progress of Bangladesh.
   P   h  o   t  o  :   i  s   t  o  c   k
Editorial

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