8 episodios

This podcast series presented by Colin Webster explores the recently published book A New Dynamic 2: Effective systems in a circular economy. Each programme features an interview with authors of the book’s chapters. These leading experts on architecture, agriculture, design, business or engineering, provide unique insights that reflect on the necessity to develop a whole-system approach.

Circular Economy Podcasts: A New Dynamic Ellen MacArthur Foundation

    • Economía y empresa

This podcast series presented by Colin Webster explores the recently published book A New Dynamic 2: Effective systems in a circular economy. Each programme features an interview with authors of the book’s chapters. These leading experts on architecture, agriculture, design, business or engineering, provide unique insights that reflect on the necessity to develop a whole-system approach.

    Ecosystems As a Unifying Model For Cities And Industry

    Ecosystems As a Unifying Model For Cities And Industry

    The circular economy is inspired by living systems and one of the schools of thoughts that explores this model is Biomimicry. In this episode Michael Pawlyn explains why ecosystem thinking is key to a regenerative circular economy.

    Michael Pawlyn is director of the architecture practice Exploration and author of 'Biomimicry in Architecture'.

    • 16 min
    Remanufacturing and the Circular Economy

    Remanufacturing and the Circular Economy

    Remanufacturing allows us to use product components again at high quality while reducing energy demand by – in some cases – 80%. Given the material constraints we face, why this is not happening at a wider scale? In this episode, Nabil Nasr puts forward what he sees as the issues holding back remanufacturing.

    Nabil Nasr is Associate Provost for Academic Affairs and Director of the Golisano Institute for Sustainability at Rochester Institute of Technology; he is also founder of the Centre for Remanufacturing and Resource Recovery.

    • 13 min
    Towards a Regenerative Food System

    Towards a Regenerative Food System

    Our agriculture system is under a greater strain than ever before. The growth of global green yields has fallen behind global population growth, and artificial fertilisers and pesticides are reducing the soil’s ability to renew. “We need to take a different direction”€, say Martin Stuchtey and Morten Rossé, who explore ways to reshape our food system.

    Martin Stuchtey is the Director of the McKinsey Center for Business and Environment. Morten Rossé is an Expert Associate Principal with McKinsey’€™s Sustainability & Resource Productivity practice.

    • 21 min
    The Renewable Energy Transition: Insight from Germany's Energiewende

    The Renewable Energy Transition: Insight from Germany's Energiewende

    How does a country go through a renewable energy transition? Well, no country has done it before and there is no blue print to follow, but Germany is leading the world in this front. In this episode Patrick Graichen provides a comprehensive picture of the situation and explores future developments.

    Patrick Graichen is executive director of Agora Energiewende, a think-tank and policy laboratory working towards the success of the energy transition or Energiewende.

    • 17 min
    Broader Lessons From Self-organisig Traffic Lights in City Transport Systems

    Broader Lessons From Self-organisig Traffic Lights in City Transport Systems

    What can traffic lights tell us about how our economy could work? It may seem a strange question to ask, but Dirk Helbing, is the person who makes the connection. In this episode, he explains what we can learn from complex dynamic systems and how that knowledge can help us understand and implement a feedback-rich circular economy.

    Dirk Helbing is Professor of Computational Social Science at the Department of Humanities, Social and Political Sciences at ETH Zurich.

    • 17 min
    Cities As Flows In a Circular Economy

    Cities As Flows In a Circular Economy

    The pattern in which cities have grown is predictable across the world, and it’s based on the economic relationship between the centre and the edge. There are some clues that this pattern is changing, driven by advanced information technology. But what may happen to the city if we develop regenerative activities by internalising energy and material flows? In this episode Michael Batty elaborates on the future developments of cities.

    Michael Batty is Bartlett Professor of Planning at University College London where he is Chair of the Centre of Advanced Spatial Analysis (ASA).

    • 15 min

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