ID WORLD International Congress: Olumuyiwa Adekoya

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Olumuyiwa Adekoya

Development Manager – World Hope Foundation, Nigeria

Speaks at ID WORLD on Transportation Security

Adekoya Olumuyiwa is the Development Manager at the World Hope Foundation. The World Hope Foundation is the parent body of the Global Movement for Refugees, a Non Profit Advocacy Organization based in Nigeria. Adekoya has an academic background in Accountancy and Refugee Studies. He has acquired professional experience as a social change philanthropist, social entrepreneur, fundraiser, trainer, and organizational development specialist.

He is a development consultant and researcher to the following organizations: Ageless International Foundation, Human Life International, Centre for Family Advancement, HAI Foundation, Nigerian Nation Builder, Life Gate Foundation and The International Centre For Women Advancement

Adekoya Olumuyiwa is an Accounting graduate from Obafemi Awolowo University, Ile-Ife, Osun State, Nigeria and a Master of Science Degree holder in Refugee Studies from University of Ibadan, Oyo State, Nigeria with previous working experience with Human Life International. His interests include Volunteering, Reading, Traveling and Fundraising.

“TRANSNATIONAL MOVEMENT INNOVATION AND COLLABORATION”

Transnational social movement scholars have tended to focus their analysis on how movement organizations engage in transnational political processes and how these activities affect their domestic arenas. Recently, greater attention has been paid to the political activities of transnational networks and coalitions. While we now know a great deal about specific cases of interaction across borders, we know very little about how such organizations innovate and affect each other at the transnational level; this is especially true of affiliations between organizations in multi-organizational fields such as the global social justice movement (GSJM). A fundamental debate within this movement concerns the way in which organizations collaborate across borders on common campaigns, projects, and other activities. GSJM organizations seek to increase solidarity building and cooperation with groups from many different countries while at the same time promoting more democratic inclusion of a diverse set of actors. While these objectives are not inherently conflictual, managing such transnational affiliations can produce unintended organizational consequences.

 

Speaking on November 4

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