L’emergenza sanitaria ha rivoluzionato il modo di vivere di tutti noi, al lavoro, a casa, nel quartiere dove abitiamo. Sono cambiate le relazioni, la socialità, il nostro modo di percepire la città.
“Reggio Emilia, come va?” è un questionario per ascoltare i cittadini, la prima tappa di un progetto a cui faranno seguito collaborazioni, interviste, cultura partecipativa, ascolto, buone pratiche. Per ritrovare quella condivisione che contraddistingue il Comune di Reggio Emilia, negli intenti e nella volontà.
‘Reggio Emilia, come va?’ è anche un progetto collaborativo: un modo per aprirsi al confronto con altri Comuni italiani e ragionare insieme, a partire dalla lettura dei territori, su scenari e soluzioni future possibili. Per questo, il Comune di Reggio Emilia mette a disposizione questo strumento ad ogni amministrazione locale interessata ad usarlo, a titolo gratuito e secondo i criteri internazionali Creative Commons. L’intento è di fare un’azione utile per i cittadini dando vita ad un progetto collaborativo trasversale tra amministrazioni.
Il questionario, che si compone di sei diverse sezioni, è stato sviluppato nell’ambito del progetto collaborativo QUA, Quartiere Bene Comune del Comune di Reggio Emilia, in avvio del processo per la realizzazione collaborativa dei piani strategici dei Quartieri e di partecipazione al Piano Urbanistico Generale di Reggio Emilia.
Sono autrici del questionario messo a punto dal Comune di Reggio Emilia: Graziana Bonvicini, Elena Farnè, Nicoletta Levi, Giulia Sgarbi.
Hanno partecipato all’elaborazione del questionario anche gli Architetti di Quartiere del Servizio Politiche di Partecipazione, il Servizio Urbanistica e il Centro Elaborazione Dati del Comune di Reggio Emilia.
Il 14 giugno la Fondazione IFEL ospiterà, presso Palazzo Baldassini dalle ore 10 alle 13, un incontro dal titolo “Valore comune. La crisi ecologica e la crisi finanziaria chiedono un nuovo rapporto tra economia e società” per stimolare il dibattito tra studiosi e policy makers su come gestire la transizione ecologica nel quadro di un’economia responsabile dal punto di vista sociale ed ambientale che garantisca la crescita inclusiva attraverso la creazione di valore condiviso.
Parteciperà a seminario Gaèl Giraud (Chief Economist dell’Agenzia di Sviluppo Francese); Marco Damilano (Direttore de l’Espresso); Pierciro Galeone (Direttore Fondazione IFEL); Alessandra Smerilli (Pontificia Facoltà dell’educazione Auxilium); Edoardo Zanchini (Legambiente); Christian Iaione (LUISS, LabGov.city).
Next June 14th 2019, the IFEL Foundation will host a discussion on the theme “Common Value: the Ecological crisis and financial crisis impel a new relationship between the Economy and society”. The event will be held from 10am to 1pm at the Palazzo Baldassini.
On Saturday March 16th from 11:00 a.m. to 13 AM at the community hub of the Alessandrino neighborhood Fusolab, the incubation process of the “Local Action Plan of the Collaboratory of Rome” officially started.
activity represents a key stage of the Horizon2020 OpenHeritage.eu
investigates and experiments economically sustainable and inclusive governance
models of tangible and intangible cultural heritage in cities. The Local Action
Plan (hereinafter: LAP) defines the mission and strategy; activities; business
plan of the Rome Collaboratory, one of the six “Cooperative Heritage Labs”
of the Open Heritage project, where socially and economically sustainable
models of cultural heritage reuse will be designed and tested.
and facilitated by the LUISS LabGov team, the meeting (which was open to all
stakeholders in the Alessandrino-Centocelle-Torre Spaccata district willing and
motivated to participate) was aimed at defining the mission, objectives and
strategies of the “Local Action Plan”, as well as creating a shared agenda to
structure its activities, starting in June 2019.
The meeting participants were a wide range of district’s stakeholders: local NGOs; commercial actors active in the Centocelle heritage area; founding members of the neighborhood cooperative and recognized FARO heritage community incubated by LUISS in previous years, CooperACTiva; representatives of LegaCoop; city inhabitants interested in the project.
The LUISS LabGov team introduced the Open Heritage project and the Rome Collaboratory’s goals and specific objectives to the meeting’s participants. The meeting then entered into the part where the organization and structure of the incubation process is defined. The LUISS LabGov team shared the proposed timeline of the process and the participants integrated and refined it on the basis of their availabilities. They meeting then proceeded with a co-working session focused on the creation of internal working groups within the participants, according to the activities that will be implemented in the Rome Collaboratory.
The meeting concluded with the participants taking the commitment of investing efforts in the following week to engage more district actors that they have relationship with into the LAP incubation process.
The next meeting is organized for the following week and will focus specifically on the co-design of the LAP’s specific activities and the stakeholders’ outreach and engaging strategy.
On 14 & 15 March, the Asser Institute Center for International and European LAW in The Hague is hosting an international conference on the internationalisation of cities: Cities and international law in the Urban Age. The conference is part of Asser’s research project on global cities and international law, ‘The Global City: The Role of Law, Then and Now’. The conference co-chairs, Helmut Aust (Freie Universität Berlin), Janne Nijman (T.M.C. Asser Instituut/University of Amsterdam) are working on a book project on this topic and the conference is gathering chapters’ authors to discuss preliminary drafts of their contribution. The conference supported by the Municipality of The Hague and the Gieskes Strijbis Foundation and benefits moreover from close contacts with the International Law Association’s Study Group ‘The Role of Cities in International Law’ .
LabGovs’ researchers Christian Iaione and Elena De Nictolis will contribute with a chapter on The Role of Cities in Global Urban Health Governance, named “Glocalized Laws for a Commons-based Urban welfare State”. The chapter investigates the role of cities in the institutional and regulatory framework of global health governance. The chapter proposes an empirical analysis of international and EU case studies of policies calling upon cities to improve urban health and welfare and provides innovative legal and financing tools for urban health infrastructures.
The conference gather a pool of scholars dealing with a number of cross-cutting issues regarding the relationship between cities and the international law and global governance. The conference hosted a keynote speech by the prominent scholar Yshai Blank (Professor of Law and the Head of the Ph.D. Program at Tel Aviv University Faculty of Law). Among the many panels, the Panel V. The changing relationship between Cities, States and International Law chaired by Dimitri van den Meerssche hosts contribution by LabGov Georgetown scholars Sheila Foster and Chrystie Swiney The Urbanization of International Legal Relations and contribution by Eduard Fromageau on the Role of Cities in Global Administrative Law, (a field where the Italian legal scholar Sabino Cassese is a leading scholar). The contribution by Professor Barbara Oomen (Utrecht University, project leader of the Cities of Refuge project) on Cities, Refugees and Migration in Panel III highlighted the role of cities in securing human rights protection, analyzing several case studies such as Barcelona, which is investing considerable efforts towards implementation of human rights through a strategy based on supporting urban commons.
Co-working session “Entrepreneurial lab” with Alessandro Piperno
The Module II of the Urban Clinic of LabGov EDU 2019 continues with a Co-working session on March 2nd, “Entrepreneurial lab” facilitated by Alessandro Piperno (Phd student at the Department of Economics and Management of LUISS University).
The co-working session takes place in the LUISS Campus of Viale Romania and starts at 10 am with a recap on the project idea that the LabGovers (the students enrolled in the Urban Clinic) are incubating: a network of digital community gardens spread among city neighborhoods that among the other things provide contents on food, wellness and healthy lifestyle. The co-working session of the “Entrepreneurial lab” of March 2nd is focused on the design of the social business model of the entrepreneurial idea.
After an introduction on the main features of a social enterprise, an hybrid enterprise aimed at solving social challenges with a sustainable business model, the group worked on the identification and definition of the main services that the enterprise wants to offer. This phase of the co-working session leveraged on the work carried by the four LabGovers’ working groups in the period between the modules.
After the definition of the service, the LabGovers are divided into groups and worked on the social business model canvas, identifying its core elements: stakeholders; actions; resources; types of intervention; channels to distribute the service; beneficiaries of the action and targets; clients and users; revenues; costs.