Dorothy Grace Guerrero

 Dorothy Grace Guerrero, Global Justice Now

Role

Head of policy

Biography

Dottie is Head of Policy and Advocacy since January 2017. Her work in social movements and NGOs spans 30 years. She currently works on and writes about corporate accountability, climate change, migration, trade and investment, China and other related economic justice concerns. She is originally from the Philippines and has lived in The Netherlands, Germany, Thailand and South Africa before moving to the UK. She previously worked with the Transnational Institute (TNI), African Women Unite Against Destructive Resource Extraction (WOMIN), Focus on the Global South (an Asian regional organisation), Asienhaus Deutschland and the Institute for Popular Democracy in the Philippines. She also worked as guest lecturer in MA Development Programs in universities in Asia and Germany.

>>> Email Dottie

Latest posts

Who will benefit from the UK’s ‘golden partnership’ with China?


01 February 2018

Prime Minister Theresa May is currently visiting China to strengthen the UK’s relations with Beijing.

Our task is to make the UK break from Trump

So just ahead of today’s anniversary of his inauguration, Donald Trump has once again called off a visit to the UK, this time to open the new US embassy in London.

Jeremy Corbyn has made a huge commitment against corporate power


15 December 2017

In his speech to the United Nations last Friday, Jeremy Corbyn gave a timely boost to the long-standing global campaign to tackle corporate power. 

The long and winding road to a binding corporate treaty

The struggle to make transnational corporations accountable for the ill-effects of their operations and abuses, especially in the global South, has been a long and hard one. This week's meeting in Geneva is just the latest battle.

Time to stop big corporations from ruling the world

Social movements from around the world are in Geneva this week to push the United Nations to adopt a binding treaty on corporations and human rights.

The expected shock of the German elections


29 September 2017

As expected and based on numerous pre-election polls, Angela Merkel has secured her fourth term as German Chancellor. Yet despite the relatively strong performance of the German economy, the result of Sunday’s election shows a sharp swing to the right. It is part of the growing political and social polarisation overtaking Europe, created by anti-migrant and anti-establishment sentiments.

Pages