Intergenerational Responsibility in the 21st Century

Intergenerational Responsibility in the 21st Century

by Julia M. Puaschunder (Editor)

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Overview

Intergenerational responsibility is multi-faceted.This edited volume reflects intergenerational aspects in light of spatial, age and racial segregation, global warming, and the aging Western world population. Intergenerational global governance is addressed in the era of globalization and migration. The intergenerational glue, intergenerational crises resilience strategies and intergenerational responses to external shocks serve as innovative global responsibility implementation guidelines in the international arena. Fostering intergenerational harmony through intergenerational income mobility and intergenerational opportunities, environmental protection and sustainable development aids alleviate the most pressing contemporary challenges of humankind. Overall, this interdisciplinary and applied contribution to the scholarship on intergenerational responsibility supports the leadership and management of global governance agency in the private and public sectors.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781622731022
Publisher: Vernon Art and Science
Publication date: 07/04/2018
Series: Series in Economic Development
Pages: 332
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.75(d)

About the Author

Julia Margarete Puaschunder studied Philosophy/Psychology, Business, Public Administration, Social and Economic Sciences, Natural Sciences, Law and Economics. Julia M. Puaschunder has launched and administered research projects in Australia, Austria, Canada, China, Germany, Indonesia, Switzerland, and the United States. Before starting a Prize Fellowship in the Inter-University Consortium of New York working for the New School and Columbia University, Julia M. Puaschunder held positions at the University of Vienna and the Vienna University of Economics and Business. For several years she was an Associate of the Harvard University Faculty of Arts and Sciences. At the Harvard University Center for the Environment, she conducted research on intergenerational equity in cooperation with Harvard Business School and Harvard Kennedy School. Currently she serves as Contributor to the Harvard Law School Law and Mind Sciences Initiative Situationist. Trained as a behavioral economist with Doctorates in Social and Economic Sciences as well as Natural Sciences and Masters in Business, Public Administration, and Philosophy/Psychology, she has over 15 years of experience in applied social sciences empirical research in the international arena. Julia M. Puaschunder is as an expert member of the Academic Council on the United Nations System, the European Corporate Governance Institute and the Virtus Corporate Governance Experts Global Repository.
Throughout her academic career, Julia was invited to present her research at Harvard University, Princeton University, Columbia University, Brown University, Oxford University and Cambridge University as well as The Academic Council on the United Nations System. She published with Harvard University, Columbia University and Oxford University outlets among other distinct journals and international publishing houses. Julia is included in the '2018 Marquis Who's Who in America and the World' among the top 3% professionals around the globe.
After having captured social responsibility in corporate and financial markets in Europe and North America with attention to Financial Social Responsibility and Socially Responsible Investment; Julia Puaschunder currently pursues the idea of Eternal Equity - responding to Western world intergenerational equity constraints in the domains of environmental sustainability, overindebtedness and demographic aging with focus on law and mind sciences.

Table of Contents

Abbreviations

Introduction

Income and Opportunity Imbalances between Generations

Chapter 1 Childhood income dynamics and intergenerational social stratification: Empirical evidence from selected countries

Veronika V. Eberharter

University of Innsbruck, Austria

Chapter 2 Invisible anger: Intergenerational dependence and resentment among precarious academics

Lara McKenzie

The University of Western Australia, Australia

Spatial and Racial Segregation

Chapter 3 Housing, health, and history: Interdisciplinary spatial analysis in pursuit of equity for future generations

Benjamin Wilson

State University of New York

Natalie June Kane

University of Missouri - Kansas City

Neal Wilson

University of Missouri - Kansas City

Peter J. Eaton

University of Missouri - Kansas City

Doug Bowles

University of Missouri - Kansas City

Chapter 4 Wealth privilege: Reprising the Jim Crow System

Robert B. Williams

Guilford College

Migration

Chapter 5 Climate-induced migrations: Legal challenges

Vera Ferreira

University of Coimbra, Portugal

Chapter 6 Gifts without borders: Intergenerational glue connecting over distance and time as pure international development in the age of migration

Julia M. Puaschunder

The New School;

Columbia University;

Princeton University;

George Washington University;

Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis Sustainable Development

Chapter 7 Sustainable development: Substitutability is not the issue, but compensation is

Antoine Verret-Hamelin

Université Laval, Canada

Chapter 8 Philippine’s trash management policy: A critical examination

Li-Li Chen

University of Florida

External Shocks and Crises Resilience

Chapter 9 Transgenerational supranationality spiral: Impact of exogenous shocks

Anastasia Golofast

Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia

Chapter 10 The Political Settlement in Sierra Leone: An evaluation

Désirée Bussi

University of Vienna, Austria

Intergenerational Responsibility Implementation

Chapter 11 Intergenerational Responsibility in the 21st century: An independent agency as intergenerational lens

Marta Gonçalves

Lisbon University Institute ISCTE, Portugal

Federico Perali

University of Verona, Italy

Chapter 12 Global responsible intergenerational leadership: Coordinating common goods and economic stability

Julia M. Puaschunder

The New School;

Columbia University;

Princeton University;

George Washington University;

Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis

Index

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