Global Dialogue Center participates in G20 Values Forum in Tokyo

Global Dialogue Center participates in G20 Values Forum in Tokyo

The annual Forum of Religious and Human Values of the G-20, in Tokyo, has been launched under the title “Working for peace, people and the planet, the challenges facing the G-20”.

Three former prime ministers of Britain, Ireland and New Zealand attended the forum alongside the United Nations, international organizations, academics and representatives of interfaith and interfaith organizations.

Moreover 2000 participants attended the Conference to exchange experiences and make appropriate recommendations in this regard.

The annual Forum for Dialogue Institutions aims to highlight the importance of the role of religious and human values in the areas of sustainable development.

It also aims to build a network of institutions working on dialogue on the topics of religious and human values and their relation to the policy industry, economy and social issues.

The Forum also highlight the contributions of these values to the most important global issues expected to be the focus of world leaders’ attention at the upcoming G20 summit, hosted by Osaka this month, in Japan for the first time is the chairmanship of a group consisting of the 19 largest economies in the world as well as the European Union.

The forum was hosted by the Secretary-General of King Abdullah bin Abdulaziz International Center for Interreligious and Interfaith Dialogue.

Faisal bin Abdul Rahman bin Muammar, who will deliver the keynote speech at the opening, in addition to participating in several meetings, the establishment of the Center in partnership with the Republic of Austria, Spain and the Vatican, a founding member of the Observatory, and appreciation of the achievements of King Abdullah bin Abdulaziz International Center for Dialogue between followers of religions and cultures and its role in activating the role of individuals, intention to support policy-makers, especially in the field of religious values and common humanity.