Webinar: Disruptive Technologies: Good, Bad and Ugly
Recording from Wednesday May 6, 2020
A panel of innovation leaders will discuss their efforts to create new technologies and new solutions to some of the challenges of our times–and what could go wrong, even when innovators have the best intentions.
Dr. George Njenga, Executive Dean of Strathmore, University, Business School.
Anne Goldfeld, Professor of Medicine and Pediatrics at Harvard Medical School and 2019 Tällberg/Eliasson Global Leadership Prize Laureate
Fiorenzo Omenetto, the Frank C. Doble Professor of Engineering, and a Professor of Biomedical Engineering at Tufts University and 2017 Tällberg/Eliasson Global Leadership Prize Laureate
Rafael Yuste, neuroscientist, Columbia University and 2018 Tällberg/Eliasson Global Leadership Prize winner
The panel will be moderated by Alan Stoga, chairman of the Tällberg Foundation.
Webinar: Global Order Amidst Global Disorder
Recording from Thursday May 7, 2020
The global architecture built in the late 1940s served mankind well. Yet the global system has evolved: Cold War, the United States as the sole superpower, the emergence of China and today’s hodgepodge of multiple power centers. What’s next—and what might be in Egypt’s and, more broadly, the Middle East’s best interests?
Jan Eliasson, Chair of the Governing Board, SIPRI; Former Deputy Secretary-General of the United Nations and Minister for Foreign Affairs, Sweden
Nabil Fahmy, Founding Dean, School of Global Affairs and Public Policy (GAPP), The American University in Cairo and Former Egyptian Foreign Minister
Ghassan Salamé, Former UN envoy for Libya and International Relations Professor, Emeritus Sciences Po, Paris
Alan Stoga, Chairman of the Tällberg Foundation and President, Zemi, US
The panel will be moderated by Ibrahim Awad, Professor of Practice in Global Affairs and Director, Center for Migration and Refugee Studies
The webinar is jointly hosted by the Tällberg Foundation and The School of Global Affairs and Public Policy (GAPP) at The American University in Cairo