When you think of the long term future, what topics do you perceive as important related to society? If you were free to choose, what would you be spending your time working on?
Beautifully said! Here’s my last question:
What do you think needs to happen to get more diverse groups involved in decision making processes? How can society benefit from intersectionality?
You’ve been working with indigenous language communities, you advocate for animal rights, you went through two different puberties – you say an overarching theme of your personal journey is intersectionality.
I know that you are an optimist – that is something that resonates in all of your answers. But is there anything you are worried about when you think of the future of democracy?
You’ve been working on many progressive deliberation and participation projects. What tools or methodologies are you using for the co-creation processes in your work with the social innovation lab? Is there anything you are particularly excited about?
That sounds like a very welcoming environment. 🙂
Democracy in Taiwan is young, yet very vibrant. The challenge with hierarchical structures sounds very familiar—we can see that in governments around the world. How are you breaking the silos and paving the way for an innovation with the people?
A plurality-based ecological democracy sounds great! Can you tell us a little about how you’re working towards this future. Are there any specific challenges to overcome?
We are exploring different futures in this magazine. What is your most radical vision for the future of democracy and society?
I love this poem, it is such a great summary of your values. What is it inspired by?