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Contact Admin. These past weeks are all turning into some sort of a nightmare story specifically for those of us who work on climate change. The World Meteorological Organisation just announced that is now on record with the highest levels of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere, despite countries committing to cut their emissions.
This CoP 24 is all about determining and defining how countries can jointly keep each other accountable in how they reduce emissions, and ensure commitments to technology transfer, climate finance, and capacity building are honoured. Mindy Danna from Cultivating Leadership spoke about her work in adult development and how her work focuses on helping organisations and individuals to deal with complexity and change. While listening to Mindy on my morning run, I was struck by two insights, one personal and one more broader reflection on climate change.
Yet, I am very much in between really the socialised mind and the self-authoring mind plus the added imposter syndrome! Mindy explains beautifully how many emerging leaders in particular are often in between these two stages and find it hard to know how to manage that in-between experience. I can certainly confess to this as I keep waiting for them to provide me with answers and feedback whereas they seem to trust that I can make those decisions I need to.
In the broad climate change sense, the adult development categories could be useful in reflecting how the different parties countries act at the negotiations. I am sure no one wants to call out which countries are in the category 1 of impulsive minds but this is particularly focused on short-sightedness and whatever in the moment seems to make sense. Countries that are in the Imperial mindset are those that drive their own agendas and goals through the Convention, with little will to see the big picture and only focus on what particular commitments mean to their own economies.
The socialised mindset is very dependent on what the country thinks other countries expect from it, and is probably close to what diplomacy is often about: This is really about true independence that is not negligent of others needs but implies more of a stable sense of self here talked about as a positive value, not arrogance. Login Signup.