Germany | Global Dignity

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Last year, over 860,000 young people participated in Global Dignity Day events in the Middle East, Europe, Asia, Africa and the Americas. Join us for Global Dignity Day 2019 on October 16th!

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We’ve created a variety of curriculum ideas, resources, and a Toolkit to help you organize small group Dignity Workshops and learning experiences in classrooms, community and youth groups, under tents in refugee camps – anytime and anywhere.

Teaching Tools

We work in more than 70 countries around the world. If you’d like to find the Global Dignity Chapter in your country, please select the button below.

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There are so many things you can do right now to lead a life that is based on the values and principles of dignity.

Take The Pledge

Global Dignity began in one classroom with 30 students in 2006. Last year, 862,000 young people across 74 countries participated in Global Dignity activities. Be part of our growing movement by volunteering in your country.


Every nonprofit organization is only as strong as its base and network of support. We would so appreciate your support of our efforts at any level.


We welcome any individual or organization to align their events and activities with our Dignity Principles. Find out more about joining our Affiliate program.

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Global Dignity partners with numerous organizations that share our commitment to the dignity values and principles. Learn more about our current Partner Organizations, or contact us about becoming a Partner.

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Country Chair: Matthias Bosch


Matthias Bosch

Country Chair For Germany

Matthias Bosch is a founding partner of the intellectual property law firm Bosch Jehle in Munich. Over the years, his practice has expanded into various fields of intellectual property and focuses now on complex patent litigation in the tech industry. He holds a mechanical engineering degree as well as a Ph.D. in patent law from the Max Planck Institute. Outside of the office, he offers his time to mentoring students at the Technical University of Munich, his alma mater.

His career has provided him with the opportunity to travel the world working with colleagues and companies in various countries. This experience has shown him that while many people do live dignified lives, teaching dignity in all its various forms is still needed worldwide, as well as in Germany. When we recognize what we have in common rather than focusing on our differences, each of us can make a positive, meaningful impact. Matthias’ goal is to bring Global Dignity in some form into all German schools and Germany-based international schools. This is a family affair for Matthias, as his American wife and 12 year-old son are also actively involved.