Our ambassadors promote intergenerational justice, work on positions and projects of the foundation and provide further impulses for the foundation’s work in a voluntary capacity.
Become an Ambassador for intergenerational justice!
You are young, committed and would like to participate actively and for the long term in our projects, participate in the positions of the foundation or represent the foundation at lectures and press appearances? Then become an Ambassador.
Our office management will tell you everything you need to know. Contact us now!
Danyal Bayaz, PhD, MP
born 1983, joined SRzG in 2007, studied politics and economics and received his doctorate on financial markets. He is a management consultant and a member of the executive board of Bündnis 90 / Die Grünen in Baden-Württemberg. Danyal has been a member of the Bundestag since 2017. He lives in his hometown Heidelberg.
Topics: Pensions, digitalization, ecological modernization of the economy
born 1995, studies to become a German and History teacher and studies Political and Social Studies in Würzburg. She works as a freelance journalist for various magazines and newspapers and is active as a social media editor. As part of her teaching studies, Michelle Grebe deals with digital literacy and education, as well as the influence of artificial intelligence on our educational system.
Topics: Education, Participation
Wolfgang Gründinger, PhD
born 1984, is an author, activist and analyst. His seven book publications include “Alte Säcke Politik” (“Politics of Old Farts”) and “Meine kleine Volkspartei”. He is a consultant for digital transformation at the Bundesverband Digitale Wirtschaft (BVDW), European Digital Leader of the World Economic Forum, associated member of Think Tank 30 of the Club of Rome and deputy chairman of the SPD Alexanderplatz. The business magazine Capital and the Handelsblatt included him in their rankings of the ‘young elite of Germany’. In his doctoral thesis at the Humboldt University Berlin, he dealt with the influence of interest groups in the energy transition. Prior to that, he studied political and social sciences. For his work he was awarded the prize ‘Das Politische Buch’.
Topics: Demography, young politics, energy policy, pensions, inheritance tax, voting age, etc.
born 1981, is an independent strategy and communications consultant. He previously worked for an international management consultancy, as press spokesman in the German Bundestag and as CEO of the Bavarian FDP. Martin studied politics in Munich and Beer Sheva (Israel) and was active in youth policy during his student days, among other things as regional chairman of the Young Liberals of Bavaria and member of the German delegation for the International Federation of Liberal Youth (IFLRY). He is editor of the book “Das neue Bayern — Warum unser Land ein Update braucht”.
Topics: Education, equal opportunities
born in 1990, is currently doing her doctorate in energy law. Prior to this, she completed her legal traineeship and worked at the European Commission (Directorate-General for Energy) in Brussels and the European Court of Human Rights in Strasbourg. She studied law in Göttingen and Istanbul. As part of her university focus on “European and international public law”, she particularly dealt with (international) environmental law and legal issues relating to climate-induced migration. She participated in the UN climate conferences in 2013, 2014 and 2017 as well as in the UN interim conferences in 2015 and 2017.
Topics: Climate, Renewable Energies
born 1989, is currently doing his PhD on the relation of democracy and intergenerational justice at the University of Warwick. He studied political theory at Oxford University and completed his bachelor’s degree in philosophy, politics and economics at the University of Witten/Herdecke. Jonathan was also Chairman of the Student Council, member of the academic senate and scientific assistant to Prof. Dr. Reinhard Loske (Chair of Politics, Sustainability and Transformation Dynamics). From 2014 to 2016, he conducted research on the relationship between digitization and leadership at the leadalab of the organizational consultancy osb‑i in Berlin. Jonathan has a preschool-age son.
Topics: Institutions for future generations, intergenerational justice, international climate justice
born 1987, works as a freelance journalist in Berlin. She wrote the column “Die Jugend von heute” for the debate magazine “The European”, from which she developed the online generation magazine Knowing (wh)Y in 2015.
Topics: Participation, demographic change, future of work
born in 1988, studies Integrated Natural Resource Management at Humboldt University Berlin and Stellenbosch University in South Africa. Prior to that, he studied industrial engineering with a focus on energy and environmental management in Flensburg and Qingdao, China. Since 2012, he has been a regular participant in the UN climate negotiations and, together with other activists, has worked for the inclusion of intergenerational justice as one of the guiding principles of the Paris Agreement. In addition to his studies, he has worked on projects with the German Society for International Cooperation (GIZ), UNDP and the Seychelles.
Topics: Environmental and climate policy, sustainable development, youth participation
born in 1994, is currently doing her PhD in Normative Ethics at the University of Southampton. She studied philosophy and political science at the universities of Reading (UK), Bochum, Bamberg and Prince Edward Island (Canada). Charlotte’s research focuses on the rights of future generations. She is particularly interested in how the interests of present and future generations should be weighed up. One application example is the ethical assessment of climate policy decisions.
Topics: Intergenerational justice, climate justice
born in 1989, works as a press officer in Brussels. She helps the European Commission to show people why a united Europe is better than “everyone for themselves”. Christina is also the founder of the online magazine ChapterOneMag. Here she writes about how national and European politics can become younger and more diverse to better stand up for the rights of the younger generation, no matter how poor or rich they are. She is particularly interested in how digital technologies — from artificial intelligence to robotics to fake news — will affect our future, and what we can do today to make tomorrow a fairer digital world.
Topics: Young politics, digitisation, social justice and the European Union