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F. J. Radermacher

Radermacher, F.J

Radermacher, F.J

Head of the Research Institute for Application-Oriented Knowledge Processing, Austria; Professor of Computer Science at the University of Ulm, Germany

Job Title

Head of the Research Institute for Application-Oriented Knowledge Processing, Austria; Professor of Computer Science at the University of Ulm, Germany

He is the Director of FAW/n (Research Institute for Applied Knowledge Processing/n),Ulm, and holds a faculty position for Data Bases / Artificial Intelligence at theUniversityofUlm.

Member of the Club of Rome and of several national and international advisory boards as well as President of the Senat der Wirtschaft e.V.,Bonn, President of the Global Economic Network (GEN),Vienna, and Vice President of the Ecosocial Forum Europe, Vienna.

1997 Scientific Award of the German Society for Mathematics, Economics and Operations Research. 2005 Laureate of theSalzburgAward for Future Research,Salzburg,Austria. 2007 Laureate of „Vision Award 2007“ of Global Economic Network (for Global Marshall Plan Initiative). 2007 Laureate of Karl-Werner-Kieffer Award (Stiftung Ökologie und Landbau, SÖL). Member of the Rotarian Action Group for Population & Development (RFPD) - German Section - e.V. Member of the German National Committee of the UNESCO for the World Decade „Education for Sustainable Development“ (2005 – 2014). 2012 Laureate of the Umweltpreis „Goldener Baum“ der Stiftung für Ökologie und Demokratie e.V.

ARTICLES BY THIS AUTHOR

Twelve Action Lines For a Better World   ( International Organizations ), ( Global Governance & Democracy ), ( Transdisciplinary theory ), ( Economy & Ecology ), ( New Economics ), ( Social Science ), ( Global Governance & Law )
 Get Full Text in PDF Abstract This article describes a global governance system that—from the author’s point of view—would lead to sustainability and allow the implementation of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), which have just been adopted at the UN level. Major elements are (1) the integration of existing international regimes in the area of the UN, WTO and the world financial system into an integrated “Global Governance Body”. (2) This institution would, among other functions,...
Can we still comply with the maximum limit of 2°C? Approaches to a New Climate Contract†   ( Climate Management )
 Get Full Text in PDF Abstract The international climate policy is in trouble. CO2 emissions are rising instead of shrinking. The 2025 climate summit in Paris should lead to a global agreement, but what should be its design? In an earlier paper in Cadmus on the issue, the author outlined a contract formula based on the so-called ‘Copenhagen Accord’ that is based on a dynamic cap and an intelligent burden sharing between politics and the private sector. The private sector was brought into...
Climate Policy after Doha: Turning Obstacles into Solutions   ( Sustainable Development )
 Get Full Text in PDF Abstract The international climate policy is in big trouble. The governments of the world cannot agree on a reasonable, enforceable cap on global CO2 emissions – not today and not in the future. Concerning a strict enough cap, this issue is politically not handleable today, because this would directly interfere with the options of countries to generate future economic growth. Problems in this respect are politically unfeasible. The present text, therefore, argues for...
Double Factor Ten: Responsibility and Growth in the 21st Century   ( Economy & Ecology )
Get Full Text in PDF Abstract Since the world conference in Rio in 1992, the world has been facing the challenge of consciously organizing sustainable development. The goal is no less than the organization of growth compatible with sustainability, together with the creation of a global social balance and the preservation of ecological systems. In this context, the demands of a global ethic and of intercultural humanism must be effectively implemented in terms of a global domestic policy....