Published on January 13, 2009
Slide 1: Helsinki Process on Globalisation and Democracy Slide 2: THE HELSINKI PROCESS SEEKS NOVEL AND EMPOWERING SOLUTIONS TO THE DILEMMAS OF GLOBAL GOVERNANCE AND OFFERS A FORUM FOR OPEN AND INCLUSIVE DIALOGUE BETWEEN MAJOR STAKEHOLDERS IN ORDER TO CREATE PRACTICAL AND FEASIBLE POLICY RECOMMENDATIONS THAT CAN BE ADOPTED AND PROMOTED BY VARIOUS ACTORS. Slide 3: The Helsinki Process • has been launched at the initiative of the Finnish Government in cooperation with the Tanzanian Government for the years 2003-2005 • aims to increase democracy and equality in international relations by providing a forum for open, pluralistic and comprehensive dialogue on global governance • brings together individuals from all major stakeholder groups in globalisation and global governance issues including governments, intergovernmental organisations, civil society movements, other non-state actors, researchers and the corporate sector • empowers coalition building by various stakeholders in order to promote the necessary changes in global governance • prioritises the Southern perspective and the concerns of the most vulnerable Slide 4: The Helsinki Process is • Open; it seeks to ensure access of all stakeholders to the Helsinki Process and provides feedback from various stakeholders • Inclusive; it ensures adequate opportunities for participation and pays special attention to those often marginalised from global political processes and prioritises the issues of concern for the most vulnerable in the world • Empowering; it prioritises policy issues which empower and chooses working methods that facilitate empowerment • Pluralistic; it appreciates a wide spectrum of views on globalisation and an unprejudiced dialogue between various stakeholders • Balanced; it aims at balance in the global political processes; but also in the internal work of the Helsinki Process Slide 5: The Helsinki Process is • Based on the values and aims of the United Nations Millennium Declaration and its Development Goals (MDGs) • Supports the central role of the United Nations in global governance • Encourages the coordination of the global agenda between the United Nations and the Bretton Woods institutions • Makes a critical assessment of the mechanisms of global governance • Suggests improvements and policies to secure the inclusiveness, transparency, efficiency and policy coherence of the global institutions • Supports the ability of the multilateral trade negotiations to better address the concerns of the developing and transitional countries Slide 6: Helsinki Process – Three Main Elements • The Helsinki Group: a high level group on globalisation, democracy and more equitable global governance • The Tracks: New Approaches to Global Problem Solving, Global Economic Agenda and Human Security • Dialogue amongst the stakeholders: hearings, events and networking which culminates in the Helsinki Conference 2005 The Helsinki Process approaches issues through the perspectives of political decision making, human security and finance. Slide 7: Helsinki Group on Global Governance Helsinki Group is a high level group to crystallise ideas and strategies on how to improve global governance and on how to make it more equitable. Co-Chairs 1. Mr. Erkki Tuomioja, Minister for Foreign Affairs, Finland/Ms. Paula Lehtomäki, Deputy-Chair, Minister for Trade and Development, Finland 2. Mr. Jakaya M. Kikwete, Minister for Foreign Affairs, Tanzania/Mr. Abdul- Kadir Shareef, Deputy-Chair, Deputy Minister for Foreign Affairs, Tanzania Members 3. Ms. Maria Livanos Cattaui, General Secretary of the International Chamber of Commerce, Greece 4. Mr. John Evans, General Secretary, TUAC OECD, UK 5. Ms. Susan George, ATTAC, USA/France 6. Mr. Prince El Hasan bin Talal, President of Club of Rome, Jordan 7. Ms. Irene Khan, Secretary General, Amnesty International - International Secretariat 8. Mr. Martin Khor, Director, Third World Network, Malaysia 9. Mr. Poul Nielson, Commissioner, European Commission, Denmark 10. Ms. Thoraya Obaid, Director General, UNFPA, Saudi Arabia 11. Ms. Ann Pettifor, Director, New Economics Foundation, UK 12. Mr. Vijay Pratap, Convenor, Vasudhaiva Kutumbakam/World Social Forum, India 13. Mr. Konrad Raiser, Former Secretary General, World Council of Churches, Germany 14. Mr. Jean-Francois Rischard, Vice president for Europe, World Bank, France 15. Ms. Mary Robinson, Ethical Globalization Initiative, Ireland 16. Ms. Clare Short, Member of Parliament, UK 17. Ms. Li Shantong, Director-General, Development and Research Centre of the State Council, China 18. Mr. Peter Sutherland, Former Director General, WTO, Ireland 19. Mr. Strobe Talbott, President, Brookings Institution, USA Slide 8: The Tracks are expert groups to develop proposals and strategies of implementation in their areas of experts. A key tasks of the Tracks is to enhance multistakeholder dialogue on the feasibility of the political proposals. Convenor Ms. Clare Short, Member of Parliament, United Kingdom. Members: Dr. Nitin Desai, economist and former UN Under-Secretary-General for Economic and Social Affairs, India. Mrs. Heidi Hautala, Member of Parliament, Finland. Dr. Kuniko Inoguchi, Professor of Political Science in the Faculty of Law, Sophia University, Tokyo, Japan. Mr. Kumi Naidoo, Secretary General and CEO of Civicus World Alliance for Citizen Participation, South Africa. Dr. Richard M. Samans, Managing Director of World Economic Forum, United States. Ms. Victoria Tauli-Corpuz, Executive Director of Tebtebba Foundation (Indigenous Peoples' International Center for Policy Research and Education), Philippines. Mr. Alejandro Kirk, Regional Director of Inter Press Service Latin America, Uruguay. Track 1 New Approaches to Global Problem Solving Slide 9: Convenors: Dr. Yilmaz Akyüz, Former Director of the Division on Globalisation and Development Strategies at UNCTAD, Switzerland. Dr. Fantu Cheru, professor of International Development at American University in Washington D.C., Ethiopia/USA. Members: Mr. Tony Addison, Deputy Director of the World Institute for Development Economics Research (WIDER) of the United Nations University, Finland. Ms. Regina Amadi-Njoku, the ILO Regional Director of Field Programmes in Africa, Côte dì Ivoire. Ms. Nicola Bullard, Deputy Director of Focus on Global South, Thailand. Mr. Anthony Hill, Ambassador, Jamaica. Mr. José Olivio Miranda Oliveira, Assistant Secretary General of the International Confederation of Free Trade Unions, Brazil. Ms. Maureen O’Neil, President of the International Development Research Centre, Canada. Ms. Ngaire Woods, Fellow in Politics and International Relations at University College, Oxford and Senior Research Associate of Oxford’s International Development Centre, United Kingdom. Ms. Linah Mohohlo, Governor of the Bank of Botswana. Ms. Aida Opoku-Mensah, Team Leader for the United Nations Economic Commission for Africa's ICTs for Development Programme, Ghana Track 2 Global Economic Agenda Slide 10: Track 3 Human Security Convenor: Dr. Fen Osler Hampson, Professor of International Affairs and Director of the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs, Carleton University, Canada. Members: Ms. Radhika Coomaraswamy, Director of the International Centre for Ethnic Studies, Sri Lanka Mr. Thomas Hammarberg, General Secretary of the Olof Palme International Center, Ambassador at the Ministry for Foreign Affairs, Sweden. Dr. John Mugabe, Executive Director of the African Centre for Technology Studies (ACTS), South Africa. Ms. Anna Politkovskaya, journalist and a correspondent for the Moscow biweekly Novaya Gazeta, Russia. Mr. Martin Granholm, Senior Executive Vice President and Deputy CEO, UPM-Kymmene Corporation, Finland. Dr. Mansour Fakih, Commissioner at the National Commission for Human Rights, Indonesia. Dr. Lincoln C Chen, Director of the Global Equity Center of Harvard Kennedy School of Government, USA. Slide 11: POLITICAL DECISION-MAKING HUMAN SECURITY FINANCE UN Reform ILO WTO and Trade Negotiations Washington Consensus Democracy Hybrid Governance Civil SocietyParticipation UNEP Terrorism Future of Multilateralism Slide 12: POLITICAL DECISION-MAKING HUMAN SECURITY FINANCE Multilateral Surveillance Over National Macroeconomic and Financial Policies Governance of International Finance Regulation of International Capital Flows Market Access Including Agricultural Commodities Crisis Intervention and Management The Exchange Rate System and Policies Debt Workout Mechanisms and Debt Restructuring Slide 13: POLITICAL DECISION-MAKING HUMAN SECURITY FINANCE Human Security for the Most Vulnerable Environment Food Aid HIV/AIDS Health Slide 14: The Tracks Second meeting of the Tracks New Approaches to Global Problem Solving, 11.-14.3.2004, London Global Economic Agenda, 25.–27.3.2004, Geneva Human Security 1.–4.4.2004, London • working meeting with experts • suggestions on priority areas • feedback from the network • draft outline of the report Third meeting of the Tracks • debate on the report • finalize the suggestions • evaluation of the work Final reports by the end of year 2004. First joint meeting 24.–26.10.2003, Helsinki • priorities of the work • work plan, methods and division of tasks Slide 15: Helsinki Group Second meeting Helsinki Group 29.8–1.9.2004, Dar es Salaam • vision outlined (draft by co-chairs) • priorities in closer examination (draft outline by co-chairs) • draft proposals (draft outline by co-chairs) Third meeting Helsinki Group 20.–21.11.2004, New York • first draft of the report (by co-chairs) • further debate on concrete proposals and implementation Final report by May 2005. First meeting Helsinki Group 28.–30.1.2004, Helsinki • aims and objectives of the HG work • context of the HG work (political reality, past commissions, work of the tracks etc.) • vision of the HG (oral outline by co-chairs) • first discussion on the priorities Fourth meeting Helsinki Group 17.–19.3.2005, New Delhi • draft final report (by co-chairs) • implementation strategy (by co-chairs) • evaluation of the work Slide 16: Outreach HEARINGS 2002 2003 2004 • Civil society • Governments • Int. organisations • Media and Internet • Research community 2005 Slide 17: Helsinki Conference 2005 • takes place 7.–9.9.2005 in Helsinki, Finland • major networking event for all those involved in solving global problems • special working sessions for all stakeholders on key global concerns • high level speakers • events organised by stakeholders and Helsinki Process partners • cultural events to the general public • strong virtual arm Slide 18: www.helsinkiprocess.fi
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