伊勢 桃代 氏: 学校法人 AICJ鴎州学園(中高一貫教育)理事長

経 歴:東京生まれ。1969年より国際連合ニューヨーク本部勤務。人事採用・研修部長、国連大学事務局長を歴任。1997年退職しアジア女性基金専務理事歴任

1
955‐59  慶応義塾大学 社会学専攻 社会学学士取得
1959‐62  シラキュース大学マックウェル大学院
         計量社会学専攻計量社会学修士号取得

1962−64  ハーバード大学にて比較文化研究に従事、社会学を学ぶ
1964−68  アメリカ政府予算によるケネディ・ジョンソン大統領の下での
     立法による反貧困政策に従事する。
    (ニューヨーク州シラキュース市のCrusade for Opportunity)
     反貧困政策をつくるための教育政策・消費者のための政策など各種研究

1968−69  ニューヨーク市政府の反貧困プログラムにて研究部長
1969−73  国際連合ニューヨーク本部に勤務
1974−76  国際連合ニューヨーク本部事務総長室にて国連大学設立事業に参画
1976−79  国連大学ニューヨーク連絡事務所所長
1978    コロンビア大学建築学部都市環境研究所にて都市計画修士号取得
1980−82  国際連合ニューヨーク本部人事局採用計画課長
1983−85  国際連合ニューヨーク本部人事局人事採用部部長補佐
1985-88  国際連合ニューヨーク本部研修部部長
1988−89  国連大学事務局長
1990−93  国際連合ニューヨーク本部人材管理部長、研修・試験制度等に従事
1993−97  国際連合ニューヨーク本部専門官部部長
      懲戒・労働問題・研修・採用試験制度・国際公務員制度・給料等の管理
1997    国際連合退職

1997−05 財団法人 女性のためのアジア平和国民基金 専務理事兼事務局長

その他役職
  ◇国際公務員制度連絡協議委員会副議長
  ◇国際機関全体の研修委員会委員長
  ◇国際セミナーにおける議長 北アイルランドにおいてのPKO研修フォーラム
  ◇国連に関する発行物

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Ms. Momoyo Ise Curriculum Vitae

Education : BA in Sociology, KeioUniversity, Tokyo, Japan
     
MA in Sociology, MaxwellGraduateSchool, SyracuseUniversity

      MA in Urban Planning, ColumbiaUniversity

Work Experience:
 
1963-1969 Anti-poverty program (US Federal project) at Syracuse and at the NY City Government
 1969-1997 United Nations: Department of Economic and Social Development

  Office of Human Resources Management: Director

  United Nations University: Executive Director,
 
Chairman, UN System-wide Sub-Committee on Training

 1997-2005 Asian Women’s Fund, TokyoJapan: Executive Director


Present affiliation:
   Member of the Board of UN Association of Japan
   
Vice Chairman, UN Okinawa Promotion Committee

Vice Chairman, Committee to Aid Promotion of Democracy and Peace (ADP)
  
Member of the Board to Support UN University
Publications:  
   
Number of publications on the International Civil Service

Award:
Foreign Minister’s Award

http://www.zoominfo.com/people/Ise_Momoyo_494503094.aspx It was chaired by Momoyo Ise, Director of the Specialist Services Division in the Office of Human Resources Management at UNHQ, New York. Momoyo Ise, a Japanese national, has served the United Nations in a variety of capacities since 1969. She has been heavily involved in the establishment and running of the United Nations University in Tokyo. In 1985 she was appointed Chief of the Training Service in the Office of Human Resources Management where she developed and managed training services for some 14,000 staff members at the UN Secretariat. She has also worked closely with the Departments of Peacekeeping Operations, Political Affairs and Humanitarian Affairs in the training of civilian staff and peacekeepers. United Nations UniversityNY - New York Director , Specialist Services Division Director of the Specialist Services Division In the Office of Human Resources ManagementUN HQ Summary automatically created using 2 references found on the Internet. This information has not been verified. More... Employment History Director , Specialist Services Division2 United Nations University Director of the Specialist Services Division In the Office of Human Resources Management1UN HQ - New York http://www.apu.ac.jp/events/modules/conferences/index.php?id=163 Momoyo Ise The Panel Discussion Moderated by Professor Mani, from APU was a fruitful dialogue. The Panel was free to discuss any isse relating to the three key note speeches.An ExcerptQuestion 1 Ms. Ise you mentioned earlier the important elements of leadership. Of course its importance is relevant yet I am interested in knowing what exactly leadership in your context may mean. We of course all have our own meaning and understandings of the concept. But leadership if you say we need more of it, I would like to know what exactly do we need more of? What necessary elements of leadership do we need and how do we want our leaders to be? What do we want these individuals who are leaders to become and what do we want them to have and be able to do? Do you have any notions or ideas of what you think it might mean to us at this level? Speaker 2 Momoyo Ise (reply) I agree with you that it is very difficult to understand the abstract of what a leader should be. Paradigm and core change, true sense of leaders should be able to move people and to influence people with ideas and attitudes. When you have ten good people but one bad leader it is not very good, because it creates problems. Quality of managers/administrators is not very good in the sense of bosses of the UN. Administrators of the UN usually have difficulties with their managerial staff because they lack integrity efficiency and self-discipline. It is thus important to gain the best quality of training. Through years of observation I have realized that a conductor is very important in any symphony this is because the conductor is the core administrator, he/she does his/her job knowing that everything depends on the next movement and next action. I believe that a good leader is one who is able to motivate, to function well with his environment and be able to give out orders in a cooperative way. It is a must to indicate to the youth the importance of having such individuals to run/administrate and manage the world. Keynote Speech 2 Developing Human Resources in the Perspective of 30 Years Ahead Ms. ISE Momoyo Session 1 'New Challenges for Student Mobility'1. APU Proposal2. Experiences of APU Students Keynote Speech 3 **********************************************     

SPEECH BY DR. JAMES M. HESTER, first Rector OF THE United Nations University (1975-1980), AT THE UNU 25TH ANNIVERSARY SYMPOSIUM, TOKYO, JAPAN, 23 OCTOBER 2000 「25TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE UNU 」By James M. Hester James M. Hester I have been invited to tell you how we got the UNU started twenty-five years ago. I am delighted to do so because it was an exceptional experience. One day in November 1974 1 received a telephone call in my office at New York University from Secretary General Waldheim of the United Nations inviting me to become rector of the United Nations University. I was not completely surprised because I had previously had discussions with a friend, Roger Gaudry, chairman of the Council of the United Nations University, who said the Council was nominating me among others to be the first rector of the new institution. Therefore I had had several weeks to think about the possible invitation and was able to tell the Secretary General that I was favourably inclined toward accepting his offer. I had be n president of New York University for thirteen years and was ready for a change. I was deeply interested in international academic collaboration and I had been trained in the Japanese language, had worked in Japan thirty years earlier and ha developed a strong interest in and attraction to Japan. The prospect of organizing a new international academic enterprise under the sponsorship of the United Nations and UNESCO and strongly supported by the Government of Japan plus the opportunity to live in Japan with my family for five years Was very appealing to me. As soon as the telephone conversation with the Secretary General ended, one of the most demanding experiences of my life began. I could not leave the presidency of New York University on short notice, but the UNU was ready to get started. At the time of my appointment, C. V. Narasimhan, former Under Secretary General and Chef de Cabinet to Secretary General U Thant who had proposed the UNU to the General Assembly, was the UN official responsible for the UNU. He was very ably assisted by Mr. Yasushi Akashi and Mrs. Momoyo Ise. Narasimhan worked out an arrangement whereby I could officially conduct UNU business while remaining president of New York University until the following August. A UNU office was set up near my NYU office and another UNU office was set up in the Imperial Hotel in Tokyo to start organizing the future UNU Centre in Tokyo.