The Economist's entrepreneurial revolutions 45 annual league table of places sees barcelona and vienna playing most critical roles as tipping points of sdgs collapse unless we get back to understanding 90% of innovations advancing human lot start small deep and long in communi8ty or family lab not 90 day extraction mba thrones. Hong MOng takes over as startup epicentral in spite of western fake media to contrary
timelines of
worldclassbrands -what if purpose of brand leaders will exponentially determine succeess or failure of our final 40 year examination in species sustainability -launched in 1988 with a series in the economist - year of brand, death of brand manager- what needed to die as the world united around death of distance technolgues was the advertising paradim of battling for minds with a different brand for every new product and in every different language- what woud be the mos importnant new geres of brands? places? faiths? big data local platforms - how would adam smith and james watt quarter of a century 1760-2010 morph into humanising moore machine intel than human as we entered 4G and 5G decades: back in 1960s alumni of moore had promised 100 times more computation power every decade 0g 1970s onwards - thats an exponential of trillion times moore by end of 2030 than needed to code moon landing- such power depended on trust in collaboration around globalistion's most purposeful brand leaders as well as integration of community sized enterprse value chains if sustainabity golals were to be a united reality not just a greenwashing game

universityofstars -what if world class sporting leagues prepped uber champoins- once you're too old to stay top of the pops in sports song or beauty, what if you already know an sdg leader you want to share your and her alumni with
-launched 2004 in delhi with 100- gandhians after seeing some early reality tv competitions as well as writing up 184's story of the critical deadlines of morphing digital and pre-digital media to be the sustainably deepest of both not the socially most trivial -more

Fascinating to track with hudson institute how many european countries have given up with the official advice of mr trump on building g5 and are letting carriers just do it with whomever offers the best deal washington dc technology's biggest leap -breaking 14 nov - many nations and continents are racing into 2020s with probably the biggest innovation crisis ever du8e to greed of governments spectrum auctions at $G #G- failure to let the peoples use 5g video would 5G exist without china -discussion welcome chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk

Monday, July 27, 2020

will eu protect humanity for 3 months nov-feb

ever since my father, the economist's norman macrae,  reported on birth of european union messina 1955 disgusting top-down politicians different ,from the practical eu founders, have failed totally to protect the world leaving everything to usa

if biden is elected the 3 months from late november will be the most dangerous the world has ever faced from hi-tech  bad dictators wherever you think they lurk behind national platforms with or without nuclear or virus weapons

]will the rotten 21st c european union -failed sub prime, failed on policies in south east europe, failed on tech apprenticeships,  faile on ukraine and east europe, failed on infrastructure across eurasia even though it was euro empires that trapped asians in poverty? -  for one quarter puts its arguments with britain and others aside and protect humanity- if it fails every eu leader should face the french guillotine

and what if trump is re-elected - god knows but that will also be in part due to pathetic failure of europe to oppose trump on every lie, every issues of www.livesmatter.city , every failure to share knowhow on virus ...

Monday, July 13, 2020

vienna connections

have started tourbuilder here in 2020 eneter top 10 of livesmatter.city


central european university partof soros osun consortium
ban ki moon - globa; climate adapatability and with former resident of austria global youth civic engagement curriculum

vienna boys choir - wants to fjoin in eg japans www.musicforsdgs.com
longwealth.com

at salzburg global salzburg dominic register co-host of first virtual swise connecetd 10 yeras of work at british clouncil - first met when hsotinging yunus 6t9th birthday party

alos this hong kong connection connected cities

Maria Vassilakou

Deputy Mayor and Executive City Councillor at Vienna, Austria

Maria Vassilakou started her political career as Secretary General of the Austrian Students’ Union. In November 1996 she became Member of the Vienna Provincial Parliament. From November 2010 until July 2019 she served as Deputy Mayor of Vienna and Executive City Councillor for Urban Planning, Traffic & Transport, Climate Protection, Energy and Public Participation. She is also the first Executive City Councillor with a migration background. She was born in Greece and migrated to Austria as a student in the mid ’80s. She studied Linguistics and Psychology at the University of Vienna (Magister degree, 1994) and acquired an MSc degree (2019) from the London School of Economics (LSE Cities Programme). In her nine years serving as Deputy Mayor she was responsible for a vast transformation agenda comprising numerous innovative projects. She is currently sharing her know-how and experience with cities working worldwide as an independent consultant.

Tuesday, July 7, 2020

france and unesco an unitar?

hard to see if france 5th sdg year is helping practically anywhere with entrepreneurial revolution?  why is it that geneva HQ UNITAR seems SO DISCONNECTED FROM SATCOM ITU< UNCTAD, WHO/RED CRESCENT, SCHWAB IR4- not where we needed to be in 37rth year of the economist's 2025 report

SESSION DESCRIPTION

Session 1

OPENING OF THE SDG LEARNING AND TRAINING: LEARNING AND TRAINING FOR SDG IMPLEMENTATION IN THE COVID-19 ERA

Theme: Learning and Training for SDG implementation in the COVID-19 era
Organizers: UNDESA and UNITAR
Key Note Speaker: Professor Fernando Reimers, Harvard University
Welcome remarks by: ASG Mr. Nikhil Seth, Executive Director UNITAR and ASG Ms. Maria Spatolisano (TBC)
From Helena Lindemark to Everyone:  10:13 AM
Hi all from Stockholm, Sweden. Thank you all panelists for excellent presentations. Here is our proposal (developed BEFORE the pandemic) from the 2022 Initiative Foundation to how we can speed up implementation, increase engagement and facilitate the understanding of what the SDGs are about: https://media.2022initiative.org/2019/12/2022_Initiative_flyer_Dec-2019.pdf
From prince Goodluck Obi to Everyone:  10:16 AM
HRM EZE DR Goodluck Obi ---From Nigeria! Hello everyone Nice presentation from Ms Vilileke Jensen
From Mahamat Silim to Everyone:  10:19 AM
Hi all, Mahamat Silim from Chad. UNA-Chad 
From Javier Saenz Core to Everyone:  10:21 AM

If we want to improve human development, publications on development must be in the mother tongues. Not an executive summary but the full text. Language is being a barrier to knowledge for development
From Assumptha parthesarathy to Everyone:  10:21 AM
In India this out of school situation magnifies the learning inequalities among the Dalits particularly dalit women. Learining is lost challenging the progress made so far in this communities.How could we engage in reducing the learning gaps among the marginalised communities other than e resources as they are not access to smart phone or devices.
From Dr. Divya Singhal, India to Everyone:  10:23 AM
rightly said Assumptha… these trying times have made inequality more visible... 
From Mónica Tátá to Everyone:  10:23 AM
the inequalities can be addressed by ways of embracing diversity and inclusion
From Admin to Everyone:  10:23 AM
Thank you professor Pauline Rose for your excellent speech
From Dr. Joel to Everyone:  10:24 AM
Thank you professor Rose for your inspiring and incredible presentation.
From Sanjeeta Dhaka to Everyone:  10:24 AM
I do agree Mr Assumptha parthesarathy, but together we can make it happen 
From prince Goodluck Obi to Everyone:  10:25 AM
GOOD moderation from Lotta Tahtinen
From Dr. Divya Singhal, India to Everyone:  10:25 AM
Agreed Monica... but sometimes you need policy level interventions too... individual efforts and important but right kind of policies and implementation can advance inclusive growth agenda
From Mark Meaney to Everyone:  10:26 AM
My dear Friends and Colleagues, I would encourage you to register for UNITAR's Online Certificate Program, "Toward a Global Ethics for Achieving the SDGs." It perfectly exemplifies Fernando's approach. We have registrants from over thirty countries: https://www.unsdglearn.org/courses/toward-a-global-ethics-in-achieving-the-sdgs/#:~:text=About%20this%20course,skills%20necessary%20for%20SDG%20Leadership.

From purnima to Everyone:  10:26 AM
Totally agree with Ms. Madeleine Zuniga! In India situation is same! Thanks for pointing out about female teachers issues. Even connectivity not only in rural area but in urban area is huge problem
From Javier Saenz Core to Everyone:  10:27 AM

Key information about human development is not reaching citizens, especially those living in vulnerable conditions. Organizations working for human development must make an effort to translate key texts, in full format.
From Sanjeeta Dhaka to Everyone:  10:29 AM
Thanks Mr. MarkMeaney for sharing this important information with us. Sure we will apply for it. 
From Assumptha parthesarathy to Everyone:  10:29 AM
children are not vote banks ,so issues related to children specially are not covered adequately in policy intervention and budget allocation.Also marginalised organisation are very much engaged in immediate issues such as atrocities and violence that are essential and increasing ,the issue of education is less discusses as the priorities not so much for learning
From prince Goodluck Obi to Everyone:  10:29 AM
Absolutely right on my own rating Ms Madelene Zuniga 
From Mark Meaney to Everyone:  10:29 AM
Thank you so much for your kind consideration, Sanjeeta!
From Javier Saenz Core to Everyone:  10:30 AM

Many relevant texts, with strong scientific evidence on human development, are expensive and, in another language, are inaccessible to communities.
From Mahamat Silim to Everyone:  10:30 AM
Chadian women in the conflict cities are facing problems of raising their child, while they do not have any activity that will bring income and take in charge to feed their families, also with this pandemic the situation is become worth than before. so the help of other partner are very importent.
From Joan Kerr to Everyone:  10:30 AM
Having ecology at the centre of an education system is better than having labour at its core
From Dr. Divya Singhal, India to Everyone:  10:31 AM
Yes.. Prof. Zuniga... climate change, inclusive growth should be part of our education... we need to re-work on our curriculum... 
I also believe that we need to have a curriculum that promotes social and emotional learning...Compassion is key
From Kim Smith to Everyone:  10:31 AM
I am looking forward to the launch of UNESCO's new ESD for 2030 framework, with a whole decade focused on how education can be reoriented toward helping achieve the SDGs.
From Online Filipino Youth Action Summit to Everyone:  10:32 AM


syria tasnim reported sense from grassroots - rest seemed very remote from grounded practice

Thursday, May 21, 2020

updating 7 years research on who helps pope francis most with service learning - related last mile health www.fazleabed.com alumni freire, alumni ban ki-moon global citizenry

research question- who works directly for pope francis top cardinal of service learning at vatican university and eg hosts the annual http://www.premiosciacca.it

dear catholic friends may 2020- are you or your friends able to go up the local catholic and alumni networks in barcelona or new york to see who knows him
i am not sure he will remember our meeting

basically in rome early 2015 i tried to ask who would be in charge of curriculum not pr consequences of papal visit to un and us at time of sdgs- there was some linguistic difficulties in trying to explain why i was asking- i also tried to ask club of rome how they connected gorbachev and soros back inn new york but didnt get a proper answer - my 3rd visit on trip which was supposed to be with the knowledge officer of the un food goal 2 epicentre in rome was cancelled at short notice due to illness of person concerned-at the time they claimed to be main grameen intel partner on agriculture a partnership yunus wasted in ways sir fazle would not have- prior to all this i had chatted to paul farmer for 30 minsat central european university and he explained what culture of accompaniment/freire meant to him and virus fighting last mile youth - but when i interviewed both georgetown and catholic uni chief experts on this they were not linked in to last mile health servants - something very messy happens in dc at the gap between politics and service of health let alone data needed to ai health

can i suggest doing a zoom if you need more details- a zoom hosted by carnegie ethics yesterday estimates virus will double people starving to death in next year

chris  whatsapp/text +1240316 8157 washington dc - nih suburb

----- Forwarded message -----
From: Bruno 
To: "chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk" <chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk>
Cc: "avvcircosta" <avvcircosta@gmail.com>; "natasacircosta" 
Sent: Friday, 13 February 2015, 03:34:49 GMT-5
Subject: R: dear ...

Molte grazie.

Da: christopher macrae [mailto:chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk]
Inviato: venerdì 13 febbraio 2015 04:20
A: bruno
Cc: Circostas; ; sunita gandhi
Oggetto: dear 



image





Rebecca Winthrop discusses the commonalities between the religious and global education communities and translating their shared core values into practical solution...
Preview by Yahoo


Many thanks for the extraordinary conversation  and your precious  time last Friday-  many interesting things have started to spiral since my return to DC


1) in parallel DC's senior open minded economics thinktank brookings has written about the Pope Francis and education- I know how to contact brookings leadership team if I can be of any use

2) the most exciting youth empowerment team across the Americas has invited Pope Francis to join in the heads of state and youth entrepreneurs summit in panama in second week of April; I know the people (led by a young Peruvian male and Colombian female) who animate all the youth networks who converge (12th year ) in panama- please say if you want me to introduce you to them. I left Antonio the brochure launched as one of top 10 key  sessions at World Bank Group President Kim and Pope Francis Discuss Mutual Efforts to End Povertyworld bank youth summit last October


3) Kenya's most resourced Catholic networker of women empowerment has started testing my friend's 5 billion person elearning satellite yazmi.com with support of Muhammad Yunus first female director  Naila Chowdhury of mobile "living with poorest" partnerships back in 1996 - if you would like a demonstration of 5 billion person elearning satellite at any time in Rome please say

If there is someone at Catholic University DC that you could recommend my friends contact first I would welcome any advice. I believe Catholic Universities around the world can develop curricula that no other university network will do in time to help youth be fully involved in race to end poverty by living and learning with the poorest

sincerely
chris macrae
===============================================

Rebecca Winthrop Brookings

Important Education Advocate?

 

Pope Francis waves as he leaves after visiting the parish of San Michele Archangelo in Rome February 8, 2015.
Last week I found myself in the Vatican, taking part in a series of meetings on education, global citizenship, and peaceful co-existence. As a non-Catholic, this was new territory for me. Prior to the meeting, the little I knew about the Catholic Church could be captured on a flashcard, a mini, cliff-notes version of history. It all started in the first century A.D. during the Roman Empire when Jesus appointed Saint Peter as the church's leader (the first pope), many centuries of expansion and conflict followed, the Protestant reformation then occurred in the 1500s, a strong tradition of education among the Jesuits contributed to schooling expansion globally, and today divisive debates rage around abortion and the role of women. I knew similarly little about the Church's teachings. And the protocol materials sent prior to the meetings, while helpful because at least I knew what was expected, only served to reinforce the sound bites about the Church that you hear on the news. Women are to wear "pants and skirts below the knees, colorless nails, hair up and neat, without cleavage, shoulders covered, no tight clothes, dark colors." 

Two Communities, One Human Family

Given my limited knowledge, I decided I should prepare for the meeting and luckily happened upon several articles about Catholic social teaching. In those pages, I discovered a very different Church than what usually makes the media headlines. The concepts of human dignity, human equality, the right of all people to fully participate in society, and hence the call to provide special protection to the poor and vulnerable and to act in the common good were all present. In many ways the principles and focus of Catholic social teaching are similar to those in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, perhaps the one document that has inspired me the most to work on issues related to global poverty. In both cases, there is the powerful idea that all people are part of one human family—no matter who you are, where you are from, what gender you are, or how rich or how poor. The origins of this idea are different, of course, with one relying on the belief that each person is created in the image of God (and hence we must treat everyone as we would treat the Lord) and the other skipping the divine altogether and starting with the belief in the inherent dignity of all people (and hence "the equal and inalienable rights of all members of the human family").  Here was, in my view, one of the best-kept secrets of the Catholic Church. 
The ideas in Catholic social teaching were essential in giving me a frame of reference for my discussions at the Vatican. The meetings last week were convened by Scholas Occurentes, an Argentinian non-profit founded by Pope Francis when he was the Archbishop of Buenos Aires, and dedicated to connecting schools around the world in an effort to foster inter-cultural dialogue. Now, with Pope Francis sitting in Rome, the organization is seeking to broaden its scope, become more global, and take an ecumenical approach to the issues around global citizenship that Pope Francis has stated he wishes to continue to champion. Supporting the poor and vulnerable, focusing on human dignity and equality, ensuring everyone is part of and fully participating in society, were all principles strongly reflected in this work, as with much of the pope's actions throughout his life, and in Pope Francis's message at the meeting.  "We will not change the world, if we do not change education," said the pope. Teachers must be honored, he went on, for carrying the burden of educating our children virtually alone, but it is time that all members of society actively lend their support to this important responsibility. Ultimately, he laid out a social vision based on harmony (both within society and within oneself) to which the education of the world's young people should contribute.

If my trip to the Vatican taught me one thing it is that there is far more common ground between the religious and global education communities than first meets the eye. But how can Pope Francis and his team translate the core values we share into practical solutions for children and youth in developing countries? Here are my five recommendations:
1. Become a global education advocate. Global education, namely the focus on formal and non-formal learning opportunities in countries around the world, has been missing champions at the most senior level. This has been especially visible in the last 15 years as the global education community coalesced around trying to put all children in the world into primary school, the core of the education component of the United Nation's Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). As colleagues in the global health sector, an equally important area of work, mobilized Bill Gates, a host of celebrities, multiple U.N. special envoys, and billions of dollars in additional financing to meet the health-related MDGs, progress in global education was made mainly on the backs of the poorest countries in the world—many of whom extended considerable effort to do whatever they could in the face of difficult constraints to improve education for their children. Not surprisingly, today corporations give 16 times more to global health than to global education, and the health-focused global fund in its last replenishment campaign raised $12 billion while the education-focused global fund raised less than $2 billion. 
Only within the last two years has there been a growing global profile to the world's education issues with, among others, the appointment of former U.K. Prime Minister Gordon Brown as the first U.N. Special Envoy for Global Education, the First Lady of Qatar Sheika Moza's global initiative to put 10 million children into school, and former Australian Prime Minister Julia Gillard's new role as the chair of the board of the Global Partnership for Education. 
Additional voices are certainly needed—to call on governments both rich and poor alike to do more, to encourage civil society and the private sector to include education as a priority for their service and giving, and to remind people that it is not just any education that will do but one that promotes the values of global citizenship. This last point, in particular, needs more attention. In what could serve as an excellent starting point for Pope Francis's global education messages, U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki Moon recently issued a framework for education action that has three global priorities: 1) put every child into school, 2) improve quality learning, and 3) foster global citizenship.  In all of this Pope Francis could have an important role to play, as a leader who can pick up the phone to talk with any other heads of state, as an ethical voice in the debate, and as someone who can inspire people to act.  
2. Focus on the most marginalized. The commitment to the poor and the vulnerable takes on new meaning when moving from an Argentinian (or even Latin American) context to a global perspective. Virtually all children in Latin America have access to school, although the dropout rate at secondary school level is alarmingly high in some countries.  However, this is not the case globally.  There are 120 million children in the world who have no access to primary or junior secondary school at all, the majority of them are living in severe poverty in rural areas or unlucky enough to live in countries plagued by armed conflict.  There are also 130 million children around the world who are in schools of such poor quality that they are learning virtually nothing—after four years in school they have not mastered the very basics of reading, writing and math and are therefore at high risk of dropping out before the end of primary school.  While you will certainly find some of these children in Latin America, you will find many more spread across Africa, the Middle East and South Asia. 
These children and youth are the poorest of the poor globally and are in desperate need of programs, attention, and advocates on their behalf. Like their peers everywhere, they deserve an education that not only equips them with academic and workforce skills but also imparts a sense of community and a set of values reflecting global citizenship. To reach these young people, we cannot rely on the preferred approach used to date by the Scholas initiative of connecting students through computers in their classrooms (so many have no classrooms, and those that do certainly don't have access to the Internet or computers).  Rather, we need to focus on policies, programs, and interventions that bring learning to these young people, such as traveling teachers, homes and community centers doubling as schools for refugee children, and distance learning via mobile phones. Pope Francis and his team at Scholas have an important role to play in shining a spotlight on the needs of these forgotten children and driving action on their behalf. Any global citizenship initiative that does not include them in some way would seem to fly in the face of the basic principles in Catholic social teaching.    
3. Promote global citizenship within education systems. The competencies important for global citizenship—empathy, critical thinking, collaborating with others, respecting diversity, understanding inter-connectedness—can be fostered in numerous ways. One important way to help young people develop these competencies is through school systems. It is, after all, much easier to use policy and programs to try to affect change through the levers that education systems have—curriculum, teaching, text books, classroom environment—than through, for example, trying to change behavior inside the family.

There has been much work over the years by educators and social activists who seek to cultivate global citizenship competencies through education.  From this work, we know that extra-curricular activities around global citizenship issues (e.g., a school club, a community service project, a day of awareness) are important and can be useful avenues to engage young people. However, if these after-school activities give different messages than what the schools themselves give, their impact is greatly diminished. For example, if children spend all day in a school where the curriculum has explicit messages about the inferiority of women to men, teachers regularly call on boys over girls, and female teachers are the only ones responsible for cleaning the school grounds, then an afterschool activity on gender equality will likely not deliver major results.  Ensuring that education systems both embody the values of global citizenship in their core business of teaching and learning as well as promote engagement in extra-curricular activities on the topic is an important avenue for social change.  Colombia, Scotland, Korea, and Kenya are all countries that are actively prioritizing this work in their education systems. Building on, amplifying and spreading these existing efforts to new countries could be an important role for Pope Francis and his team.
4. Mobilize multiple voices in society. In addition to using the levers of change available in education systems, influential figures in society have an important role to play in spreading the message about global citizenship.  From music stars and sports celebrities to CEOs and politicians—all have a sphere of influence that can be leveraged towards the values of global citizenship. Role models in society can have powerful influence over young people and having them engage in activities that demonstrate global citizenship competencies can be equally as influential as having them speak about the issues. This is an area in which the Pope and his team at Scholas are already heavily engaged and it certainly is an area of comparative advantage given the celebrity of Pope Francis himself.  
5. Lean-in on the Catholic education tradition.  In many parts of the world, and especially in developing countries, Catholic schools have made a significant contribution to expanding mass education and giving some of the poorest communities access to a quality education. The large network of Catholic schools is an important player—particularly in areas where neither governments nor the Church alone can solve the education problems. These networks, and the 1.2 billion Catholics around the world, are an important asset in the effort to cultivate global citizenship competencies. They can be encouraged not only to continue their work but also to reach out to the non-Catholic community on issues of global citizenship and the support of public education systems writ large.

For those who care about these issues, and particularly for those who have spent years working on education and advancing notions of global citizenship, the idea that Pope Francis and his team at Scholas Occurentes may play a more globally active role in this movement will be welcome news indeed. Regardless of one’s spiritual persuasion, global citizenship is something we can all get behind.

Monday, May 18, 2020

chris macrae is inviting you to a scheduled Zoom meeting. and/or to design next zoom anywhere getting back to empowering service learning of girls/boys sdg communities opens up- 16 years ago best practice in europe was linked by eu knowledgeboard among nhs nurses emotional intelligence networking - whats 2020s local gateways to that eg fans of http://www.fazleabed.com 

Topic 1: camilo-marta-chris latin/franciscan cultures now
Time: wednesday May 20, 2020 10:00 AM Eastern Time (US and Canada)


Meeting ID: 769 647 7322
Password: camilomart

dear marta/camilo -friends -  mobile/whatsapp (martacamilo)  

 you are the two people whose life experience i trust most to future of spanish speaking world and franciscan cultures wherever these matter to health and sdgs, reconciliation and deep community building valuing women hold up half the sky- can i ask do you have a copy of paulo freire pedagogy of oppressed? - footnote how alumni of freire triangularise community health-education-finance- microfinance in bangladesh was never ever about empire banking mindsets nor paper currencies macroeconomic political chicanery-- it was about planting rising exponential multipliers of designing resilient community capacity of village health networking round previously illiterate women cut off from any communications- fortunately james grant unicefs greatest leader and the epidemiologist who led swarthmore for many years helped brac leaders start a public health college in dhaka i 2001 which became the greatest legacy coalition of the ngo economy world as sir fazle first brainstormed with japan embassy in dhaka and 30 of the elders of building rural advancement 1972-2012- at jan 2020 world economic forum, soros has invited 20 united scholars networks to get on this case as fast as humanly possible as well as inviting next 20- its not clear which is the first spanish or franciscan speaking scholars network

admittedly i dont know many people in your culture- i spent the 1980s collecting mit driven database on worldwide social needs commissioned by world biggest  corporations- accidentally i led work in asia where corporates wanted english reporting- between us we benchmarked what societies in 50 countries wanted from hundreds of markets with million of hours of interviewing data- asian face is very complicated - 

anyhow
1 this is first zoom info i have sent out - hope i havent mis-coded
it will start at 10am east coast wednesday an time out 1040  ie barcelona 4pm to 4.40pm
my understanding is camilo is somewhere near columbia university new york and marta is in barcelona-both still locked-down?

later today i send a second email with a possible agenda but if by mail whatsapp etc you prefer to change it please do you can think in spanish which i cant so its best if you decide directly if thee is a first win-win between your urgent actions in this virus messed world
chris macrae nih region of washington dc +1 240 316 8157 zoomuni.net

=====================
footnote - details below may be relevant some other time unless they interest you now please go to second email which i will send about an hour after this one

- i dont find it an easy read but all girls empowerment to end poverty is linked by the paulo freire book as well as something jim kim used to call POP- preferential option poor
pop1 be servant leader go liver in community of poorest-

pop2 use your wisdom of world to see what broken systems are poverty trapping these peoples especially the poorest of the poor- if your professional skill is relevant what system change will you need to mediate in your professional world- if its not relevant who will you need to invite to come and live in the community too

pop3 every time there is a leap in tech app it first to partners in health villages or health finance since fintech is easier to code with eg text mobile than the whole of bottom up healthcare

- the essence of mediating freire which is not just pop design but what educators living with the poorest will need to revolutionise- my father's 1986 Economist survey on conflicts embedded anthropologically in english empire education made worse by american siloisation is here -fortunately adam smith had reported this crisis during year 4 of markets and machines - as you probably know 2020 is the 260th year since 2 scots -name of james watt and adam smith - at glasgow university started questioning world on moral innovation of engineering machines and channeling markets- diaspora scots never trusted london or any one single capital to be able to rule over sharing these 2 innovation waves everywhere nature and humans needed diversity of apps

  -maria montessori started this but sadly neither she or gandhi was there to push it through at birth of gov independence of india -  the only thing muhammad yunus would say he agreed with Fazle Abed died 20 dec 2019 on -ditto paul farmer when i talked to him for 30 minutes at central european university because we both arrived early at a meeting- farmer and jim kim or back in boston to franiscanise tracing there through their 40 year old medical service experiential exchange Partners in Health -untold story early 1980s 3 anthropology graduates korean american kim , activist medic farmer, oxford story telling family's ophelia dahl embedded in wellesley in anthropology met at harvard med school where 2 had signed up to ler medicine- paul farmer upset professors as he was already commuting between haiti and boston but the cases he brought excited the last mile health students so much that the professors in this one piece of harvard had to change whence http://www.pih.org was born- by 2014 kim was heading world bank- soros had invested in brac in liberia and sierra leone- the who and nih were doing nothing right on ebola so medccins sans frontieres farmer kim 


genre of ENTREPRENEURIAL REVOLUTION
in 1962 dad got chance at economist to start explaining to prince charles and later romano prodi and mary robinson among others - things went well with charles as he attended 1964 olympics met sony akio morita and emperor family whence japans inward investeny in europe stated in wales but nobody else really understood til dad met soros in early 1980s
mediation/educator=entrepreneur reality
innovatively deming-asian engineering since 50s has led mediation in asia of top down and community up- when led by someone who loves country eg japan emperor family since 1945 or lee kuan yew- much better for youth than ad led democracy especially in times of crisis like covid- i dont know how that asia rising finding translates in latin am though i expect jack ma does- 

-see eg welcome to EconomistJapan.com -searching how americans responded to 15 months of surveys in the economist 76-77 is intriguing

some in congress called dad a community for saying asia suns would now rise and rise a good thing for sustainability since 6/10 of all humans had been locked in asian continent mainly by errors of britannia and japanese colonialism

sadly as a counteraction bill drayton started ashoka- a total misunderstanding of entrepreneurs need to scale positive cash flows-- economically its what they do differently purposefully reinvesting not extracting profits that matters if thriving community sdgs are to be exponentially possible - a decade later things got evermore muddle in american english when the clintons met muammad yunus before bill became president but never met fazleabed- the whole of microcreditsumit never became an experiential curriculum just a grenwashing of what became millennial goals