- 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
today programme, waste, United Nations, natural disasters, becta, contagion, keeping pace with a digital revolution, broadband, NIMBY, urban, low carbon energy, globalization, food, Mobiles, pandemics, Rainforest, plastic, poverty, jamie oliver, HIV/AIDS
- 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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