- Marie-Laure Djélic ©Sciences Po
Transition économique, transition sociétale, politique ou encore écologique... Et si tout cela était lié ? “Une société doit placer l’humain au coeur de son développement. Pour moi, c'est cela le vrai sens de "être libéral", rappelle Marie-Laure Djélic. Chaque semaine, dans son cours “The Great Transition”, Marie-Laure Djélic invite les étudiants de Sciences Po à interroger les transformations du capitalisme. Avec un objectif : repenser notre modèle économique pour qu’il devienne plus humain et durable.
Marie-Laure Djélic est professeur des Universités au Centre de sociologie des organisations (CSO) et doyenne de l'École du management et de l'innovation de Sciences Po. Ses travaux portent sur les transformations contemporaines du capitalisme. Elle enseigne le cours “The Great Transition - Responsibility, Innovation, Commons”.
Prof., c'est la 1ère websérie de Sciences Po. À chaque épisode, nous vous emmenons au cœur des salles de cours, dans cette rencontre entre un « Prof. », une discipline, et ses étudiants. Quel est le secret d'un cours réussi ? Une confrontation des points de vue parfois inattendue, souvent drôle, toujours passionnée. Pour revoir tous les épisodes de la série, rendez-vous sur notre chaîne Youtube.
- Actualité Sciences Po
- Logo Econect © Julien Saur / Ilia Gerber
- Logo Econect © Julien Saur / Ilia Gerber
Julien SAUR et Ilia GERBER tous deux lauréats du Jury The Great Transition avec le projet ECONECT concourront à la première édition du Next Startupper Challenge sur le Salon VivaTech.
ECONECT entend développer un service d'installation et de maintenance d'accès à Internet permettant de réduire son coût, son impact environnemental et de redonner aux utilisateurs le contrôle de leurs données en repensant la typologie du réseau.
Le Jury se tiendra samedi 18 mai de 14h à 16h - Zone de Pitch 3, Métropole du Grand Paris au nord de VivaTech.
Composition du Jury:
- Agathe Bousquet, Présidente de Publicis France
- Franck Sebag, Head of the department Fast Growing Companies at EY
- Julia Lemarchand, Rédactrice en chef de Les Echos Start
- François Bracq, Head of the Start Up development & Partnerships at Google
- Geoffroy Bouquot, Directeur stratégique et relations extérieures chez Valéo
- Gauthier Pigasse, Retail Lab Manager at LVMH
- Matthieu Joly, Responsable Services & Innovation - L'Echangeur by BNPParibas.
Venez les encourager !!
- Graduation ©Vasily Koloda / Olivier Guillet ©Olivier Guillet
Interview with Olivier Guillet on the values and qualities for true leadership in the world of today. In order to make a difference leaders need to combine intellect, emotion, and intuition with an excellent understanding and a continuous exploration of the world. They need to be able to provide positive meaning to business and technology. We train our students to be "thinkers and doers, meaning-providers and risk-takers."
- The Great Transition Catalogue 2018-2019 ©Sciences Po
Discover the ten most promising projects developed by our students to face the "urgency of now" which were presented to the jury of the GreatTransition class with Marie Laure SALLES, PhD HDR Dhc.
The three winners chosen by the jury and the public are :
- "Econect" an app to help users get exact data on the ecological impact of their internet use and helps them reduce their footprint.
- "Poêle de carotte"offers intergenerational cooking-classes to fight against food waste and favor a better integration of the elders as well as healthy eating-habits amongst the younger generation.
- "Strim-App" a solution for a more responsable and economical use of electricity thanks to open data.
Many thanks to all students and to the jury members Laura Brimont (IDDRI), Luisa Ferreira (European Investment Bank), Valérie Gaudart (Engie) Amélie Lepoutre (Thinkers and Doers) Maxime Marzin (Centre pour l'entrepreunariat de Sciences Po) Eric Philippon (Famae) and Jean Saslawski (La France s'engage)
- Students, Stockholm School of Economics ©Juliana Wiklund / SSE
The Sciences Po School of Management and Innovation in Paris and the Stockholm School of Economics have joined forces to create a dual Master's degree programme in Economics, Management and Sustainability.
Students will complete the programme in two years, spending the first year at Sciences Po in the Master in International Management & Sustainability and the second year at the Stockholm School of Economics in the Master in Business & Management.
This two-year framework is based on mutual recognition of the existing curricula at each school, with a specific focus on innovation and change management, business development and entrepreneurship. The combined strengths of the two institutions will prepare students for careers in consulting, management or entrepreneurship. After successfully completing the two-year programme, students receive a Master's degree from Sciences Po and a Master's degree from SSE. Applications are open until February 1st, 2019 for qualified applicants from around the world.
For more details, please visit the dedicated webpage
- All you need to know about the School of Management and Innovation
On Friday 16 November 2018, one student from the School of Management and Innovation, Marie-Laure Djelic, the School of Management and Innovation dean and Olivier Guillet, the School of Management and Innovation Executive Director answered questions from prospective students during a live interview.
Find out more
- VR for Empathy ©Sciences Po
Students of our Master Marketing programme (fr.) getting closer to the reality of migrants crossing the Mediterranean thanks to a #VR installation.
Many thanks to Jean-Edouard André who teaches "Web, hyper-médias et Empowerment" (fr.) and Sarah Mariotte of smartVR studio for this experience !
- Inclusive capitalism and social progress
DEBATE AROUND THE CONCLUSIONS OF THE INTERNATIONAL PANEL FOR SOCIAL PROGRESS AND THE BOOK A MANIFESTO FOR SOCIAL PROGRESS - IDEAS FOR A BETTER SOCIETY
Date: November 5th, 2018, from 17:00 till 19:00 Sciences Po, Amphithéâtre Simone Veil (28, rue des Saints-Pères, 75007 Paris)
What is IPSP?
The International Panel on Social Progress is an independent association of world leading researchers from social sciences and the humanities, who teamed up with the goal of developing research-based, multi-disciplinary, non-partisan, action-driven solutions to pressing challenges of our time. The perspective is that of a reinvented and pragmatic utopia – an optimistic projection towards a world that thinks and acts in favour of social progress and justice.
After four years of drafting, debating, rethinking and revision, the IPSP report was published in September 2018 (Rethinking Society for the 21st Century, Cambridge University Press) together with a programmatic short book – A Manifesto for Social Progress. We take the opportunity of this publication to present the main results and propositions of the report. A discussion with actors in the field – International Organizations, Business, Civil Society – who all champion Inclusive Growth and Social Progress is a good way to put those results in perspective.
Gustaf Arrhenius, Director, Institute for Futures Studies (Stockholm), Professor of Practical Philosophy at the Stockholm University.
Olivier Bouin, Director, Network of French Institutes for Advanced Study. Member of the IPSP Steering Committee.
Marie-Laure Djelic, Dean of the School of Management and Innovation and Professor of Sociology at Sciences Po (Paris). Member of the IPSP Steering Committee.
Martine Durand, Chief Statistician and Director of Statistics and Data Directorate, OECD.
Marc Fleurbaey, Robert E. Kuenne Professor of Economics and Humanistic Studies, Princeton University. Member of the IPSP Steering Committee.
Helga Nowotny, Former President of the European Research Council (ERC), Professor emerita of Science and Technology Studies, ETH Zurich. Co-Chair of the IPSP Scientific Council.
Bruno Roche, Chief Economist and Director, Mars Catalyst, Think Tank of the Mars Group.
Frédéric Sève, Member of the Bureau, French Democratic Confederation of Labour (CFDT)
- JR at Sciences Po ©Sciences Po
Cameras that “serve as weapons”, photos as “political bombs” that “explode”: such was the language of photographer JR when he addressed a packed lecture hall of students at Sciences Po this week. Taking his audience on a two-hour whistle-stop tour of the most provocative pieces of his career – by way of Paris, Rio de Janeiro, and the Mexican border – JR answered the question of whether art is by its nature political. If his compelling lecture made one thing clear, it’s that his work certainly always is.
“The idea is not to show that people are good or that people are bad, it’s to show that in every one of us there is good and bad, but that we are not going to avoid representing anyone. The point is that when one looks at the fresco, everybody is represented: each of us observes one another.”
Whether they are pasted to the exterior of demolished housing estates on Paris’ outskirts, or peering over walls dividing countries around the world, JR’s photos are as much about their viewers as the people they contain. Spectatorship is the crucial concept, as he explained at Sciences Po – his own eyes obscured as ever behind a pair of trademark sunglasses.
Static images become interactive installations, he told students, via the reactions of spectators: whether that means tearing the photos down, strolling obliviously on top of them, or taking a selfie alongside. In that sense, JR’s art belongs equally to the often overlooked (another keyword) corners of society that he seeks to represent, as to the ruling authorities he is usually required to work around.
“We asked [the American Border Patrol Guard] whether we could post the video on social media – because nobody expected that any of the guards would allow that… He said do it, and I must have asked him at least three times: he said do it because that is the only way we will change ideas and reopen the debate.”
Opening up a debate is exactly what JR succeeded in doing within the Emile Boutmy Lecture Hall at Sciences Po. Having processed the artist’s message as much with their eyes as with their ears, students were invited to pose any questions. As they have before in various locations around the world, JR’s photographs proved their tireless ability to open eyes and provoke a reaction.
A full recording of the event is available to watch back (video in French):