loading page

The Great Green Reset of Global Economies: A Golden Opportunity for Environmental Change and Social Rehabilitation
  • Shannon Vattikuti
Shannon Vattikuti
United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization

Corresponding Author:[email protected]

Author Profile


A globally interactive geo-socioeconomic revolution will be necessary in order to sustainably resource our continued our ways of life and be able to expand beyond to the next giant leap of human progression and evolution. Applied comprehensive integrated changes coupled with a global collaboration invested in over-reaching environmental goals incorporating both the public and private sectors are at the crux of properly upgrading infrastructures and societies. Positive non-biased re-engineering of our societies and their governing laws, policies and economies must include two underlying principles- transparency and environmental transformation. These two founding principles are the Great Green Reset’s scaffolding meant to address a lexicon of constantly revolving and evolving socioeconomic, political, and environmental issues. By integrating environmental sustainability and reclamation in conjunction with promoting biodiversity, We, being a socially accepting, fair, safe and healthy Peoples, can progress confidently into the Fourth Industrial Revolution knowing that at this juncture in human history and time, “We actively took a global stance choosing to make the correct decisions for the successful continuation and advancement of our species and its way of life so our future generations may experience the same lush biodiversity on Earth that we so heavily rely on for our existence”. To gain the public trust, transparency and environmental transformation are the core underlying principles that create a scaffolding of sound, logical, common-sense science policies that legislative decisions are built around. Along with developing national and international science policy frameworks centered around a healthier, greener, smarter future, legislators should reap the deep benefits of having a highly qualified transdisciplinary science team dedicated to consulting with indigenous peoples, local communities, and key experts to provide unbiased opportunity to re-imagine and re-engineer science policy promoting fair socioeconomic equitable equality at all levels of interaction on local, national, and international framework scales. All this must be envisioned within a circular economy.