If the shackles of inaction continue to cripple the urgency towards climate action, the coronavirus pandemic could just have provided a temporary respite – a delay of an inevitable but equally deadly climate crisis
Humanity, however, is always ready to deal with short term, clear and present dangers like coronavirus and less able to tackle multi-decade problems like climate change. This has highly contributed to the different approaches to the two crises.
The outbreak put both leaders and governments through a difficult test of their leadership abilities, based on how each and everyone responded
Previous global health crises, such as the SARS, Ebola, or Zika did not leave much of an imprint on the world as the case has been for coronavirus
The coronavirus pandemic has taught us much about the unpredictability of life but even more, about the current technological changes and the abrupt adoption we have had to make
On May 30 the LéO Africa Institute held the second of our four-part series of conversations on the region’s response to the coronavirus pandemic. The conversation featured Arnold Kwizera, Liz Muange and Daniel Bwambale
The coronavirus has exposed how industries and nations were ill-prepared for major disruptions, including a pandemic
Facilitated mostly by air travel, tourism, strangely, will lead to a revival of the world economies that position themselves right
Targets under the sustainable goals SDG7 and SDG9 offer us a great opportunity to build out of the pandemic while also ensuring social-economic transformation in the medium and long term
On May 14, the Institute held the first of a four-part series conversation on jobs and the future of work in a post-COVID world, featuring Angelo Izama, Brenda Katwesigye and Raymond Mujuni.