On the potential effects of the introduction of corporate due diligence for the respect of human rights in the agri-food chains
The global attention towards sustainable agriculture is rising exponentially and the European Union (EU) is openly committed to embrace it. Yet, to what extent does this commitment actually translate into practice?
Amongst the numerous crises the world is currently facing, the global biodiversity loss crisis—also called the nature crisis—is a significant one.
In the post-Covid world, we see an increased awareness and demand for local products and a new appreciation of the importance of strong local communities. By prioritising the restoration of our soils and ecosystems, we can heal our economy and build a truly resilient and thriving society.
The Covid 19 pandemic is the biggest advocate for the need to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) as soon as possible.
The unprecedented scope of the novel coronavirus outbreak around the world has reinvigorated a sense of community around ethnic and national lines not only among immigrant groups in Italy, but between nation-states within Europe at large.
The Covid-19 pandemic has put under the x-ray machine the structure of employment in the country. It has revealed the extremely underpaid essential workers in the economy and their regular exploitation.