The concept of circular economy (CE) is to an increasing extent treated as a solution to series of challenges such as waste generation, resource scarcity and sustaining economic benefits. Specific circumstances and motivations have stimulated ideas relevant to circularity in the past through activities such as reuse, remanufacturing or recycling.
This course provides an academic foundation for understanding new financial options that students can now use to start and grow ventures. In the introductory article, we integrate strands of the literature on emerging innovations in entrepreneurial finance and provide a framework for a systematic approach to new research questions.
This course deals with many things: a social justice movement, an alternative business model, a system of global commerce, a tool for international development, a faith-based activity. Students explore various models and concepts of different things such as regulatory and authoritative body, and learn the exchange of goods based on principles of economic and social justice.
This course provides an overview of cultural environment where students from different countries or regions interact, bringing different values, viewpoints and cultural practices. The course also provides substantial training and professors support.
The goal of this initiative was to assist faculty members write about their educational innovations. Twenty-four faculty members participated in this intervention, which consisted of a half-day workshop, three peer writing groups, and independent study. We assessed the impact of this intervention through post-workshop evaluations, a one-year follow-up questionnaire, tracking of manuscript submissions, and an analysis of curriculum vitae.
Renewable energy technologies have come to the forefront of the global energy transition. Almost every country around the world has adopted a renewable energy target. This course provides an overview of socio-economic knowledge and basic techniques for understanding and assessing energy transition policies for clean energy in order to mitigate environmental and climates issues. As stated in recent REN21 report, positive developments demonstrate the central role that renewable can play in the overall energy system: solar photovoltaic, wind power, biomass energy, geothermal energy… The global objective is to ensure energy access, energy security, energy equity and environmental sustainability with respect to socioeconomic development.
This course is open to many different interpretations. The course provides a comprehensive overview of the economic proposals related to sustainability through three bodies of work: the first, describing the point of view presented by the leading economic theory, puts forward the idea of sustainable growth as a necessary and sufficient condition to attain sustainable development; the second, inspired by the notion of limits, attempts to establish socio-environmental constraints within which economic development should take place; the third, addressing Third World conditions, focuses on social inequalities and questions the meaning of the development concept.
This course brings together the disciplines of health sciences, natural sciences, social sciences, and management in one interdisciplinary Inseec U. Summer program. An “open source” curriculum will be available to students and development practitioners around the world through well-established methods of access and dissemination.
2nd to 19th July
60 hours of courses, in English with seminars, case studies, company and cultural visits.
The final grades of the certificate obtained by the candidates will reflect a mix of:
Each 3-week program delivers 8 ECTS credits.
Attendance to all lectures is compulsory in order to obtain the Certificate.
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