Building tools, capacities, and communities to tackle complex environmental, social, and governance (ESG) issues

To act as global civil society's focal point for the coordination of catastrophic risk reduction through participatory mechanisms in research, policy and development.
To provide a consensus platform for cooperation, micro-production and optimal regulatory architecture towards better, faster, and more accessible governance systems. 
To integrate researchers, community leaders, industry experts and civic hackers in collaborative projects and learning pathways that enable inclusion, justice, and equity.


We envision a world of harmony, equity, and justice for all on a sustainable planet, nurtured by innovation, open collaboration, and engaged citizenry.
What We Do?

Co-creating systemic solutions to complex glocal issues

The Global Centre for Risk and Innovation (GCRI) is building a new architecture for governance and technology that is more social, integrative, and driven by civil society. It is a place for anyone looking to better integrate private and public action, people, nature, and future generations, to build a global society that attracts us to work together rather than be divided

Where we focus?

We aim to increasing interoperability and minimizing interdependency to enable decentralization and stimulate the creation of new cross-national, cross-disciplinary learning, deliberation, and resilient systems.

The Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction

The Sendai Framework focuses on the adoption of measures which address the three dimensions of disaster risk (exposure to hazards, vulnerability and capacity, and hazard's characteristics) in order to prevent the creation of new risk, reduce existing risk and increase resilience.

The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs)

The Sustainable Development Goals or Global Goals are a collection of 17 interlinked global goals designed to be a "blueprint to achieve a better and more sustainable future for all". The SDGs were set up in 2015 by the United Nations General Assembly and are intended to be achieved by the year 2030.

The Kyoto Protocol

The Kyoto Protocol was an international treaty which extended the 1992 United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change that commits state parties to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, based on the scientific consensus that global warming is occurring and that human-made CO₂ emissions are driving it.

The Paris Agreement

The Paris Agreement is a landmark international accord that was adopted by nearly every nation in 2015 to address climate change and its negative impacts. ... The agreement includes commitments from all major emitting countries to cut their climate pollution and to strengthen those commitments over time.

The United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC)

The United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change established an international environmental treaty to combat "dangerous human interference with the climate system", in part by stabilizing greenhouse gas concentrations in the atmosphere.

The Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD)

The Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) is the international legal instrument for "the conservation of biological diversity, the sustainable use of its components and the fair and equitable sharing of the benefits arising out of the utilization of genetic resources" that has been ratified by 196 nations.

The United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification (UNCCD)

The objectives of the UNCCD seeks to improve land productivity, to restore (or preserve) land, to establish more efficient water usage and to introduce sustainable development in the affected areas and more generally, improve the living conditions of those populations affected by drought and desertification.

The United Nations Convention against Corruption (UNCAC)

The United Nations Convention against Corruption is the only legally binding universal anti-corruption instrument. The Convention's far-reaching approach and the mandatory character of many of its provisions make it a unique tool for developing a comprehensive response to a global problem. The Convention covers five main areas: preventive measures, criminalization and law enforcement, international cooperation, asset recovery, and technical assistance and information exchange. The Convention covers many different forms of corruption, such as bribery, trading in influence, abuse of functions, and various acts of corruption in the private sector.

What we build?

Shaping the future of our planet now!

Social &
ESG Solutions

How we do it?