The Summer Campus is coming!

July 31st until August 8th 2018

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ISEKI Food Conference 2018

The Food System Approach – New challenges for Education, Research & Industry, 3-5 July 2018 at the University of Hohenheim, Stuttgart, Germany

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Eating City's call to action

exploring restaurant meals as public service

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Make Food Not War

Reviving culinary traditions in refugees camps to bridge people and generate local economy beyond war

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Credits: Credit: Souk El Tayeb

Public Food Services

as a leverage for Sustainable Food Systems

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Mayors’ Summit of the MUFPP

Eating City read its 5th Declaration at the Mayors’ Summit of the Milan Pact, València, Spain 19 – 21 October 2017

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Credits: World Travel Guide

Mayors’ Summit of the MUFPP

Humans have through their actions and inactions almost put into danger every other species and now try battling to save themselves just like the satire given in the use of the Nile perch. I compare the excellent narrative and analysis of The Ecology of Law to be a recapitulation of the climate of fear we are almost loosing energy to resist.

The two excellent scholars maintain that while the rhetoric of science and jurisprudence may bind people together it could also blind them. They vehemently belief in the restoration of dignity particularly to the dispossessed people via collaborative networks among all stakeholders especially scientists and legal scholars. They consider peaceful intellectual and collaborative negotiations and participation to be the solution at the heart of our ecological crises.

Finding any solution to the already uncontrolled ‘ecological crises’ as the authors prefer to express it, must come first under science and law and others only secondarily. They call to convergence between the “law of nature and the law of man” to combat today’s global ecological crises and prevent that of the future.

Modernity pays more attention to market without fundamentally given consideration to where the products are coming from and how they should be used to regenerate more. Law should not be seen as a means of violence or power but rather it should solidify the cultural and traditional lives of the people and make them sovereign. Only in this way, the commons could be generative.

The Ecology of Law sufficiently and aptly presented how better institutions could lead to better ecology and stronger people.

Calling for a convergence between the law of Nature and the law of Mankind

"From seeing the world as a machine to understanding it as a network of communities"

Humans have through their actions and inactions almost put into danger every other species and now try battling to save themselves just like the satire given in the use of the Nile perch. I compare the excellent narrative and analysis of The Ecology of Law to be a recapitulation of the climate of fear we are almost loosing energy to resist.

The two excellent scholars maintain that while the rhetoric of science and jurisprudence may bind people together it could also blind them. They vehemently belief in the restoration of dignity particularly to the dispossessed people via collaborative networks among all stakeholders especially scientists and legal scholars. They consider peaceful intellectual and collaborative negotiations and participation to be the solution at the heart of our ecological crises.

Finding any solution to the already uncontrolled ‘ecological crises’ as the authors prefer to express it, must come first under science and law and others only secondarily. They call to convergence between the “law of nature and the law of man” to combat today’s global ecological crises and prevent that of the future.

Modernity pays more attention to market without fundamentally given consideration to where the products are coming from and how they should be used to regenerate more. Law should not be seen as a means of violence or power but rather it should solidify the cultural and traditional lives of the people and make them sovereign. Only in this way, the commons could be generative.

The Ecology of Law sufficiently and aptly presented how better institutions could lead to better ecology and stronger people.

Calling for a convergence between the law of Nature and the law of Mankind

"From seeing the world as a machine to understanding it as a network of communities"

Humans have through their actions and inactions almost put into danger every other species and now try battling to save themselves just like the satire given in the use of the Nile perch. I compare the excellent narrative and analysis of The Ecology of Law to be a recapitulation of the climate of fear we are almost loosing energy to resist.

The two excellent scholars maintain that while the rhetoric of science and jurisprudence may bind people together it could also blind them. They vehemently belief in the restoration of dignity particularly to the dispossessed people via collaborative networks among all stakeholders especially scientists and legal scholars. They consider peaceful intellectual and collaborative negotiations and participation to be the solution at the heart of our ecological crises.

Finding any solution to the already uncontrolled ‘ecological crises’ as the authors prefer to express it, must come first under science and law and others only secondarily. They call to convergence between the “law of nature and the law of man” to combat today’s global ecological crises and prevent that of the future.

Modernity pays more attention to market without fundamentally given consideration to where the products are coming from and how they should be used to regenerate more. Law should not be seen as a means of violence or power but rather it should solidify the cultural and traditional lives of the people and make them sovereign. Only in this way, the commons could be generative.

The Ecology of Law sufficiently and aptly presented how better institutions could lead to better ecology and stronger people.

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