- Made in Britain?
- Equalising education
- Air quality for all
- Escape to the city
- Mobile middle class
- Big data, big impact?
- Feeding the 9 billion
- Countryside in Crisis?
- The Energy Water Food Stress Nexus
- Unsustainable Fishing
- Keeping pace with a digital revolution
- Global health in the 21st Century
- Adapting to an urban future
- Educating for tomorrow
- Digital technology in Africa
- Persistent poverty in Britain
- Can the UK ever be sustainable?
- Plastic pollution in the oceans
- Natural disasters: how to improve?
- Not In My Back Yard
- Digital Divide in the UK?
- Importing goods, exporting drought?
- Britain’s ageing population
- Engineering our climate
- The future shape of Capitalism
- Migration: skills and the job market
- Razing the Rainforest
- London under water
- Concreting the countryside
- Future of low carbon energy
- Africa in the 21st Century
natural disasters, emerging nations, IT, Asia, malaria, Trade, Rainforests, negroponte, HIV, Martha Lane Fox, ageing, towns, risk, Fish, technology, squatter cities, computers, Iraq, food miles, finance
- Posted: 3rd July, 2013
- Video: FLV /
- 203 MB
Dominic Dyer is Policy Advisor and Trustee at Care for the Wild International a leading wildlife protection and conservation charity. He worked in the UK Ministry of Agriculture between 1987 to 2000 in a number of policy roles focusing on marine environment protection, EU trade policy and organic farming developments. He joined the Food and Drink Federation in 2000 and played a key role in developing a number of new industry groups in the organic, soya food, vegetarian and functional food sectors. He was Chief Executive of the Crop Protection Association between 2008 -2012 and played a key role in raising awareness of the importance of plant science to the future of farming and food production on a UK and International basis.
Dominic was also recently appointed to the Council of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons in London as a member of their Veterinary Nurses Council and undertakes regular broadcasts on TV and radio and contributes to press articles and journals on a wide range farming, food production, conservation and foreign policy issues.
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