worldrecordjobs 260 years adam smith, 60 fazle abed, osun soros -Economist pro-youth economist -bravo sir fazle abed & jack ma

mit, boston and norman macraefoundation of pro=youth economics

this thread tried to be a first guided tour of who to plan to entrepreneurially meet if you ever go to boston- broader resources are at and at life in day of a mit student competition entrepreneur -an attempt to anticipate how to diarise main links during a year in boston

* *

WSIE 2012- see attached for sort of entrepreneurial conference only boston can stage- according to previous head of mit lab- future's 5 greatest educational experiences and jobs hubs : media lab, ai lab, koch institute -nanotech, broad institute- genomics, brain and cognitive neuroscience building- nice student mag komaza on dev world


tell us your fav video at

LAB TOUR (rsvp if we miss your fav) fablab  and how to make almost anything course ; media lab

ref year in life of MIT entrepreneur

sept012 note in the world col always worth a look as is d-lab

norman's family loves mit - here are some reasons why survey shows 25800 active companies founded by living MIT alumni generating 3.3 million jobs and $2 tn annual turnover - if they formed a nation this would be the world's 11th largest economy 


MIT is helping other regions in world to model how to be their place's number 1 entrepreneur and job creating institute


video here of joi ito on MIT Media Lab

.Interview list sloan and entrepreneur center Edward Roberts..

Legatum Iqbal Quadir .. next event Oct 27Lemelson: ..


Media Lab : Rosalind Picard ... Brown feelows including Nicholas Sullivan author of books on mobilising villages


Beyond MIT- boston leader Linda Thomson of MLF - next event  Boston code camp Boston epower house

Edx- Harvard - Bostonx  -spaces where partners in health shares medical knowhow

mit100k co-ceo to 2013 Alice Francis during 4 hour judging session of early phase of accelerator contest

youth's leading crowdfund search network linkedin by Rodolfo Gonzalez


Harvard's most connected students in open education including TT Nguyen


developing world entrepreneurs at sloan start here and all mit entrepreneurs start at


MIT opencourse ware external advisory board includes berners-lee, seely-brownCreative Commons'Cathy Casserly; typical courses -Macroeconomic crises  Sharmer extreme sustainability global e-lab; sustainability cases  early stage capital note the highlights for hi schools

check out courses have full video

kids questions


map of 2.5 million chidren connected by MIT laptop project  ... Laura coordinates youth competitions at International Development Initiative including Yunus Prize which in 2011-2012 is about creating jobs and sustainability with waste


Details from Lemelson web on enetrpreneur competitions at MIT and elsewhere:

To inspire the inventors of tomorrow, and help them take their ideas from the “Classroom to the Real World,” the Foundation supports programs that nurture a creative, problem-solving spirit in young people. Through our U.S. programs, we seek to develop the abilities of people who create cutting-edge technologies that fuel our economy, and to raise awareness of invention’s pivotal role in advancing human progress.

Funded programs and projects in the U.S. include:

Read More: Lemelson-MIT Program
Read More: NCIIA
Read More: Lemelson Center at the Smithsonian


Legatum centre

In this TV Ontario interview, Iqbal Quadir discusses how people in low-income countries have used mobile technology to increase their productivity and capitalize on economic opportunity.View online at TV Ontario >>



developing world alumni and their advisers boards 3 2 1


conferences - eg 2011 2010 includes 18 videos eg Mackey


journal : inaugural free issue  includes:

Introduction to the Inaugural Issue

Philip Auerswald, Iqbal Quadir

Innovations: Technology, Governance, Globalization Winter 2006, Vol. 1, No. 1: 3–7.

First Page | PDF (78 KB) | PDF Plus (79 KB)


selection of other free downloads : mobile banking for poor 1  2 3  ; world class microcredit models 1 2  ;  health for poor 1 2  3 ;  other 1  2  3  4  5  6  7   8

Sloan - still trying to re-discover norman's old contacts there while researching bio of von neumann and other futures


lemelson entrepreneur prizes year round


media lab

Each Media Lab faculty member and senior research scientist leads a research group that includes a number of graduate student researchers and often involves undergraduate researchers.




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Class 15.S15

Entrepreneurship and Prosperity in Low-income Countries, 15.S15 Course Description and Objectives This course examines how innovations and entrepreneurship can give rise to prosperity in low- income countries, and helps students participate in that opportunity.

Combining historical observations and economic theories with observations of contemporary economic circumstances, the course analyzes the conditions under which innovations and entrepreneurship evolve and contribute to furthering productivity, economic growth, and political progress. Concurrently, the course focuses on models for creating enterprises in low-income countries. Led by a professor of practice with entrepreneurship experience, with additional guest lectures from practitioners, the course blends practice and theory to help students create plans for enterprises in low-income countries. The course intends to equip the student to: 1. Prepare for enterprise creation in low-income countries 2. Understand how entrepreneurship contributes to the larger good

The course has two overriding themes: a pragmatic understanding of how the student will proceed as an entrepreneur and a theoretical exploration of how that role contributes to greater public good. These two themes are interwoven throughout the class. The first half of the class is generally designed around the larger good theme and the second half of class is dedicated to focus on enterprise creation. However, students will be expected to begin work on business plans at the beginning of the semester in order to submit a well-developed final product at the end of the class; guidelines will be provided.

Guest lecturers for this class have included:

Firas Ahmed

Director, Emergence BioEnergy

Topic: How to turn cow dung into fuel, and the business opportunity in Bangladesh


Corina Gardner

Mobile Development Intelligence, GSMA Development Fund



Arun Gore

Managing Director and Principal, Gray Ghost Social Ventures Fund

Arun Gore is Managing Director of Gray Ghost Ventures. Arun spoke about his theory of change: international foundations face challenges regarding the long-term impact of their work. GGV believes that investing in a local entrepreneur, who lives, hires, and does business in the community, is a solution for development that can have a significant, long-term impact. By investing in transformational, early-stage, enterprise solutions in emerging economies, primarily India and to an extent in Africa, GGV’s entrepreneurs and companies contribute to the well-being of low-income communities. In particular, GGV invests in enterprises that increase the ability of the end-customer to improve their quality of life. An example is Beam, which assists unbanked people in India access financial services through their mobile phone.


Will Guyster

Fellowship Program Manager, Legatum Center




Gil Kemp

Founder, Home Decorators Collection

Topic: Building a catalog and online retail company from the ground-up, and dealing with large partners like Home Depot



Chuck Lacy

Founder/President, Barred Rock Fund

Topic: How to tell a good idea from a bad one

Chuck Lacy discussed his unconventional view on the qualities of entrepreneurs. Rather than business plans or figures, when Mr. Lacy looks at business proposals, he prefers to search for a go-getter mentality and a willingness to take risks. He offered various anecdotes about all the mistakes, inexplicable decisions and unexpected outcomes that came his way during the formative stages of Ben and Jerry's and in his more recent venture, the Hardwick Beef Company. Finally, he stressed the importance of entrepreneurs keeping themselves challenged, excited and a little bit uncomfortable in every undertaking.


Hari Nair

Venture Partner, Innosight Labs




Satheesh Namasivayam

Author, Leading without License: Leadership the Anna Hazare Way

Topic: The impact of corruption on business development and life in India




Satheesh Namasivayam gave an exciting talk to our class on "How not to become a victim of corruption". Satheesh first identified the overwhelming public perception that developing countries are corrupt: 60 are perceived by the public to be "highly" corrupt. Nevertheless, businesses wrongly advance corruption to be good with the arguments that it increases efficiency and service, and that it decreases wait time. However, apart from the obvious ethical and legal questions, there are certainly multiple other risks: waste of resources such as time spent with authorities and the risk that the bribe does not return intended results. If it's so pervasive, he asked, how do I become an entrepreneur in one of these countries? He provided three solutions: avoid industries that are heavily regulated, such as mining; choose technologies or ideas that authorities don't yet understand or regulate closely, such as IT and high tech; and leverage network support. He also suggested finding the right partners, bring transparent, and working with parties that work more closely with the authorities. He highlighted the impact of having a culture focused on integrity, and outlined how Novozymes achieved it within its organization.


Austin Okere

Founder and CEO, Computer Warehouse Group





Alex Osterwalder

Author, Speaker and Advisor on Business Model Innovation

Topic: Using a canvass to design and build business models



Bame Pule

Pan-African Private Equity Investor, Actis Africa




Ashish Rajpal

Founder and CEO, iDiscoveri

Topic: How to move from corporate to entrepreneur, how to hire, and how to change the landscape of education in India


Venkat Srinivasan

Founder, EnglishHelper




Bill Staby

CEO, Resolute Marine Energy

Topic: The challenges and opportunities in wave energy for desalination in emerging markets

top of page


Launch: Open Access

Tuesday,                September 11 , 6:00pm ET, Harvard Law School,                Wasserstein Hall, Milstein West A Room. Co-sponsored by                the Harvard Office of Scholarly Communication and the                Harvard Law School Library.


                The internet lets us share perfect copies of our work                with a worldwide audience at virtually no cost. We take                advantage of this revolutionary opportunity when we make                our work “open access”: digital, online, free of charge,                and free of most copyright and licensing restrictions.                Open access is made possible by the internet and                copyright-holder consent, and many authors, musicians,                filmmakers, and other creators who depend on royalties                are understandably unwilling to give their consent. But                for 350 years, scholars have written peer-reviewed                journal articles for impact, not for money, and are free                to consent to open access without losing revenue.                In this concise introduction, Peter Suber tells us what                open access is and isn’t, how it benefits authors and                readers of research, how we pay for it, how it avoids                copyright problems, how it has moved from the periphery                to the mainstream, and what its future may hold.                Distilling a decade of Suber’s influential writing and                thinking about open access, this is the indispensable                book on the subject for researchers, librarians,                administrators, funders, publishers, and policy makers.                Peter Suber's work consists of research, writing,                organizing, advocacy, and pro bono consulting for open                access to research. He is the Director of the Harvard                Open Access Project, Special Advisor to the Harvard                Office for Scholarly Communication, Faculty Fellow at                the Berkman Center, Senior Researcher at SPARC, Research                Professor of Philosophy at Earlham College, Open Access                Project Director at Public Knowledge, and author of the                SPARC Open Access Newsletter. Special guests                  include: Stuart Shieber (School of Engineering and                  Applied Sciences), Robert Darnton (Harvard University                  Library), June Casey (Harvard Law School Library),                  David Weinberger (Berkman Center / Harvard Library                  Innovation Lab) and more. RSVP Required. more information on our                  website>

special event

Berkman                  Center Open House

Monday,                September 17 , 6:30pm ET, Harvard Law School,                Wasserstein Hall, Milstein East Rooms.


                Come to the Berkman Center for Internet & Society’s                Fall 2012 Open House to meet our faculty, fellows, and                staff, and to learn about the many ways you can get                involved in our dynamic, exciting environment.                As a University-wide research center at Harvard                University, our interdisciplinary efforts in the                exploration of cyberspace address a diverse range of                backgrounds and experiences. If you're interested in the                Internet’s impact on society and are looking to engage a                community of world-class fellows and faculty through                events, conversations, research, and more please join us                to hear more about our upcoming academic year!                Paid part-time research positions will be available in                the fall, and you can visit                      to see the current available openings.                People from all disciplines, universities, and                  backgrounds are encouraged to attend the Open House                to familiarize yourself with the Berkman Center and                explore opportunities to join us in our research. We                look forward to seeing you there! RSVP Required. more information on our                  website>

special talk

Certificate                  Authority Collapse

Thursday,                September 20 , 12:30pm ET, Harvard Law School.


                Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure (‘HTTPS’) has evolved                into the de facto standard for secure web browsing.                Through the certificate-based authentication protocol,                web services and internet users protect valuable                communications and transactions against interception and                alteration by cybercriminals, governments and business.                In only one decade, it has facilitated trust in a                thriving global E-Commerce economy, while every internet                user has come to depend on HTTPS for social, political                and economic activities on the internet. Recent breaches                and malpractices at several Certificate Authorities                (CA’s) have led to a collapse of trust in these central                mediators of HTTPS communications as they revealed                'fundamental weaknesses in the design of HTTPS’ (ENISA                2011). The research finds that the EU eSignatures                proposal lacks an integral vision on the HTTPS value                chain and a coherent normative assessment of the                underlying values of HTTPS governance. These omissions                lead to sub-optimal provisions on liability, security                requirements, security breach notifications and                supervision in terms of legitimacy and addressing the                systemic security vulnerabilities of the HTTPS                ecosystem. Nico van Eijk is Professor of Media                and Telecommunications Law and Director of the Institute                for Information Law (IViR, Faculty of Law, University of                Amsterdam). Axel Arnbak is a Ph.D. candidate at                the Institute for Information Law. RSVP Required. more information on our                  website>

special event

DPLA                  Midwest Conference

October                  11-12 , Chicago Public Library, Chicago, IL.


                DPLA Midwest—taking place on October 11-12, 2012 in                Chicago—is the third major public event bringing                together librarians, technologists, creators, students,                government leaders, and others interested in building a                Digital Public Library of America. Convened by the DPLA                Secretariat at the Berkman Center for Internet &                Society and co-hosted by the Chicago Public Library, the                event will assemble a wide range of stakeholders in a                broad, open forum to facilitate innovation,                collaboration, and connections across the DPLA effort.                   Registration Required. more information on our                  website>


Brad                  Abruzzi: Amazons, Witches, and Critics – A Liberated                  Novelist Asks, “Now What?”


In the olden days, a writer hoped to catch the eye of an                aristocratic patron who might supply a well-placed word                of endorsement. The Gutenberg press wrested authors free                from this feudal condition, only transfer writers'                indenture to publishers, who by owning the means of                [re]production acquired the final say regarding what                volumes would and would not land on store shelves. This                gatekeeping privilege of publishers largely survives to                this day, and depending on how well you think they do                the work, we might celebrate publishers as Stewards of                Culture or lament the state of a Literature Held                Hostage. Now digital media and the Internet propose to                devolve the means of [re]production upon authors                themselves. Any would-be novelist can flog his work in a                digital format over Amazon KDP, Smashwords, and other                open outlets for textual works. video/audio on our website>


RB 206:                  Unlocking Research


                Disseminating knowledge was once a costly undertaking.                The expenses of printing, distributing, and housing the                work of researchers and scholars left most research in                the hands of publishers, journals, and institutions in a                system that has evolved over centuries. And the                licensing model that has arisen with that system butts                heads with the quick, simple, and virtually free                distribution system of the net. The key to breaking free                of the traditional licensing model locking up research                is the promise of the "Open Access" movement. And the                movement has already made significant strides. Over the                summer the United Kingdom was enticed enough by the                potential for greater innovation and growth of knowledge                to propose Open Access for any research supported by                government funds. But Open Access still remains a wonky,                hard to understand subject. Today, Peter Suber —                Director of the Harvard Open Access Project — shares                insights with David Weinberger from his new guide to                distilling Open Access, called simply Open Access.                video/audio on our website>

Other Events of Note

Events that may be of interest to the              Berkman community:

the mit startuo workshop provides a fascinating future history of sharing some of the greatest entreprenurial discoveries out of mit around the world

annual locations since this network's beginning in 1998 are 013 estonia, 012 turkey, 011south korea, 010 iceland, 009 s. africa, 008 spain , 007 norway, 006 argentina, 05 united arab emirates, 04 cambridge uk, 03 china, )2 italy, 01 austrlia, 00 spain , 99 singapore, 98 cambridge boston

Tallinn, Estonia MIT GSW 2013
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Istanbul, Turkey MIT GSW 2012
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Seoul, South Korea MIT GSW 2011
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Reykjavik, Iceland MIT GSW 2010
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Cape Town, South Africa MIT GSW 2009
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Madrid, Spain MIT GSW 2008
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Trondheim, Norway MIT GSW 2007
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Buenos Aires, Argentina MIT GSW 2006
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Abu Dhabi, UAE MIT GSW 2005
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Cambridge, UK MIT GSW 2004
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Beijing, China MIT GSW 2003
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Bologona, Italy MIT GSW 2002
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Melbourne, Australia MIT GSW 2001
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Seville, Spain MIT GSW 2000
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Singapore National University MIT GSW 1999
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Cambridge, MA, USA MIT GSW 1998

Reply to Discussion


how do humans design futures?-in the 2020s decade of the sdgs – this question has never had moore urgency. to be or not t be/ – ref to lessons of deming or keynes, or glasgow university alumni smith and 200 years of hi-trust economics mapmaking later fazle aded - we now know how-a man made system is defined by one goal uniting generations- a system multiplies connected peoples work and demands either accelerating progress to its goal or collapsing - sir fazle abed died dec 2020 - so who are his modt active scholars networks empowering youth with his knohow n- soros with jim kim paul farmer leon botstein and with particular contexts- girls village development and with ba-ki moon global climate adaptability where cop26 november will be a great chance to renuite with 260 years of adam smith and james watts purposes there is no point in connecting with system mentors unless you want to end poverty-specifically we interpret sdg 1 as meaning mext girl or boy born has fair chance at free happy an productive life as we seek to make any community a child is born into a thriving space to grow up between discover of new worlds in 1500 and 1945 systems got worse and worse on the goal eg processes like slavery emerged- and ultimately the world was designed around a handful of big empires and often only the most powerful men in those empires. 4 amazing human-tech systems were invented to start massive use by 1960 borlaug agriculture and related solutions every poorest village (2/3people still had no access to electricity) could action learn person to person- deming engineering whose goal was zero defects by helping workers humanize machines- this could even allowed thousands of small suppliers to be best at one part in machines assembled from all those parts) – although americans invented these solution asia most needed them and joyfully became world class at them- up to 2 billion people were helped to end poverty through sharing this knowhow- unlike consuming up things actionable knowhow multiplies value in use when it links through every community that needs it the other two technologies space and media and satellite telecoms, and digital analytic power looked promising- by 1965 alumni of moore promised to multiply 100 fold efficiency of these core tech each decade to 2030- that would be a trillion tmes moore than was needed to land on the moon in 1960s. you might think this tech could improve race to end poverty- and initially it did but by 1990 it was designed around the long term goal of making 10 men richer than 40% poorest- these men also got involved in complex vested interests so that the vast majority of politicians in brussels and dc backed the big get bigger - often they used fake media to hide what they were doing to climate and other stuff that a world trebling in population size d\from 1945 to 2030 also needed to map. so the good and bad news is we the people need to reapply all techs where they are only serving rich men and politicians od every party who have taken us to the brink of ending our species- these are the most exciting times to be alive - we the 3 generations children parents grandparents have until 2030 to design new system orbits gravitated around goal 1 and navigating the un's other 17 goals do you want to help/ 8 cities we spend most time helping students exchange sustainability solutions 2018-2019 BR0 Beijing Hangzhou: BR6 Geneva, Luxembourg, BR2 Dhaka, Delhi, BR1 Tokyo, Seoul

Map with Belt Road Imagineers :where do you want to partner in sustaining world

Our search for top 50 World Record Jobs Creators begins with E1 Xi Jinping - World's Number 1 Job Creator - Peoples Global2.0 

Girls world maps begin at B01 Bangladesh economical miracle of 15 million poorest village mothers grasssroots networking -good news reporting with and and


online library of norman macrae--


correspondence welcomed on 50 year curriculum of Entrepreneurial Revolution and net generation as most productive time to be alive -

MA1 AliBaba TaoBao

Ma 2 Ali Financial

Ma10.1 DT and ODPS

health catalogue; energy catalogue

Keynes: 2025now - jobs Creating Gen


how poorest women in world build

A01 BRAC health system,

A02 BRAC education system,

A03 BRAC banking system

K01 Twin Health System - Haiti& Boston

K02 Twin YouthWorldBanking: Haiti& Bkash (BRAC)

K03 Twin Open Society : Budapest-Rome - Economists and Peace Champions

A04 Africa & Asia's 5 Billion Peoples eleraning satellite Yazmi

A05 Triplet Open Apps Media Labs of Ethiopia and MIT and Ma-Lee (worldwide China)

Job creation case Y01 Foundation of Grameen Bank- good news in association with
Ma 10,2 grameen inteldt

Ma 10.3 IHUB/Usha Kenya DT

Ma 10.4 Kenya nanocredit

Ma 10.5 MIT top ten mobile app labs of open tech

Ma 10.6 berners lee www

KMAS1 Kimchoices KMAS1.1 Ki-Moon KMAS1.2 Sun F Yang Lan

W4E1 telecentres for girls jobs

W4E2 womens nanocredit










MEDIALABNegropronte > Yazmi


AFM00 Samara and AfricaStar and Yazmi
AFM10 IHUB/Ushahidi
AFM11 MIT Media Lab Africa
AFM12 MIT D-lab and Abdul Latif with Toyota
AFM121 Polak last mile multinationals africa –eg green energy and clean water distrib
AFM13 Ibrahim Foundation
AFM14 Africa24tv
TB1 Free University and Jobs Schools
TB11 Open Learning Campus Africa
AFM15 Young Africa Society –world bank ypa milennials’ goals 2.1
AFM2 Jamii Bora –end slums youth banking and partner labs
TB20 Primary financial literacy curriculum – eg Afaatoun out of Orphanages
AFM21 Bridges primary schools
TB21 Love of self- empowerment curriculum – eg Maharishi (TB1)
TB22 Coding curricula from primary up
AFM31 Kiva Africa
AFM32 Acumen
AFM33 BRAC African Girl Jobs-creating banking
AFM34 Eagri-Africa
AFM35 African health millennials www –and PIH Rwanda, Free Nursing College Africa
AFM36 Mara Foundation
AFM5 Nanocredit
AFM6 USADBC - diaspora association benchmarking african food security value chains
AFM61 –diaspora multi-country celebrations eg AfricaTip (AgeTip)
AFM612 Makerfaireafrica
BOM1 berners lee
BOM2 mit every students an entrepreneur
BOM21 MIT100k
BOM3 mit media lab -open source wizard entrepreneurs and new commons
BOM30 Negroponte $100 Laptop
BOM31 Joi Ito
BOM32 reclaim our learning
BOM4 MIT open education movement
BOM5 Legatum
BO51 Legatum millennials and fans
BOM52 networks of cashless banking technolgists
BOM53 innovations journal
BOM6 partners in health/brigham womens hospital
BOM61 value chain networks club inspired by pih and world bank millenials
BOM62 ypchronic
BOM64 Haiti training hospital - connector of neraly free nursing college
BOSF1 Kiva and puddle
BOSF2 Khan Academy
BOSF3 Coursera segment interested in Open Learning Campus

communications and community banking links series 1 and 2

Out of The Economist since 1972 Macrae's viewpoint Entrepreneurial Revolution argues that the net generation can make tremendous human progress if and only if educators, economists and all who make the biggest resource integrate youth job creating into the way their worldwide purpose and impact is valued join in ... 43rd Entrepreneurial Revolution Youth Networks Celebration..

job creation survey

discuss valuation video

Norman Macrae Foundation


Wash DC tel 1 301 881 1655




For how many of The Economist's first 175 years was it the most effective mediator of sustainability exponentials of humanity all over the planet


best million-youth moocs hosted by economists


discuss valuation video

hottest youth-spring question of our life and times-can online education end youth unemployment for ever ? yes but only if you help map how!

moocyunus launches youtube competition -what would purpose of youth's favorite free online university be?

join blog of moocyunus


 The Economist- when first seeing youth experiment with digital networks in 1972,

Season's most urgent collaboration debates:

next 100 million jobs nursing

42nd year of 7 wonders if thinkpad of The Economist's genre of Entrepreneurial Revoution

40 years of notes from archives of entrepreneurial revolution 1-7 a...


help catalogue top 100 microfranchises


help catalogue 100 short videos on right old muddle of anti-youth economists..

Dad (Norman Macrae) created the genre Entrepreneurial Revolution  to debate how to make the net generation the most productive and collaborative . We had first participated in computer assisted learning experiments in 1972. Welcome to more than 40 years of linking pro-youth economics networks- debating can the internet be the smartest media our species has ever collaborated around?

Foundation Norman Macrae- The Economist's Pro-Youth Economist

5801 Nicholson Lane Suite 404 Rockville MD 20852   tel 301 881 1655 email

Main Project webs including as lead open education partner of mandela elders and branson

2013 = 170th Year of The Economist being Founded to End Hunger

2010s = Worldwide Youth's most productive and collaborative decade

 1972: Norman Macrae starts up Entrepreneurial Revolution debates in The Economist. Will we the peoples be in time to change 20th C largest system designs and make 2010s worldwide youth's most productive time? or will we go global in a way that ends sustainability of ever more villages/communities? Drayton was inspired by this genre to coin social entrepreneur in 1978 ,,continue the futures debate here

world favorite moocs-40th annual top 10 league table

  • 1) e-ME
  • 2) 8 week tour of grameen curriculum and uniting human race to poverty museums
  • 3) 8 week tour of brac curriculum and mapping microeducation summit for post 2015 milennium goals

send votes to , Macrae Foundation

  • 4) 8 week tour of africa's free university and entrepreneurial slums
  • 5 what to do now for green energy to save the world in time
  • 6 nurses as 21st world's favorite information grassroots networkers and most economical cheerleaders more



  • 7 how food security as a mising curricululum of middle schools can co-create more jobs than any nation can dream of
  • 8 pro-youth economics and public servants
  • 9 celebrating china as number 1 creditor nation
  • 10 questions worldwide youth are asking about what was true last decade but false this decade because that's what living in the most innovative era means

archives at The Economist


Number 1 in Economics for Youth

The unacknowledged giantcelebrate unacknowledged giant

dannyboyle chrispatten butler-sloss marianowak tomhunter MYunusgeorgesoros bernerslee michael palin

Timeless ER from The Economist's Unacknowledged Giant (aka dad Norman Macrae) A  b  c ;;1997 a;;; 1983 a ;;;1976 a b;;; 1972 a ;;; 1962 a 1956 a - correspndence with optimistic rationalists always welcome -


from please help in 2 ways -nomination of collaboration 100; testify to world's largest public broadcasters such as BBCthat this survey needs their mediation now

Intercapital searches for replicable youth eonomic franchise



10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0

Brussels Poland
London-Glasgow Nordica: S D N
Spain .Kenya
Brazil Joburg



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