e Economist had been founded with the aim of mediating Britain's lead of the industrial revolution from top-down slavemaking Empire to epicentre of Commonwealth. By 1972, arguably the biggest agenda confronted by our species was coing into view: the Post-industrial revolution would offer 2 opposite ways of desiging the future- but with a critical difference to humanity's previous decision trees. Historically civilisation declined and fell separately; once our species became intimately interconnected it is logical to anticipate that all our childrens futures will rise or fall together.
System Choice: Big Gets Bigger Versus Micro Gets More Openly Entrepreneurial
The top-down, boxed-in ruling world would pied piper the first net generation towards Big Brother; the bottom-up open systems way ahead would amongst other goodwill dynamics value little sisters rights to be.
After seeing 500 youth sharing knowledge around a digital network in 1972, it took Norman Macrae 10 years 1972-1982 to outline this open systems curriculum, which was published as a concise future history in English in 1984 (other languages later years). The book maps an alternative future for gravitating the world round that Orwell's Big Brother endgame.
Norman's teenage years had been personally influenced by Hitler and Stalin- so he wasn't disagreeing that Orwell's future was a likely outcome of the emerging net generation of worldwide peoples becoming more connected than separated. Logic suggested a choice -at an exponentially accelerating rate, our species would reach a sustainability crossroads. Forewarned was forearmed- that's why Norman hosted Entrepreneurial Revolution dialogues out of The Economist from 1972. That's how the first book on the net generation was written by a pro-youth economist and joyous cross-cultural explorer.
Here is what Baron Joseph Grimmond said in 1984: I am more than willing to accept that were we to use science along the lines Norman Macrae suggests, we could transform the world. A quarter of a century later, The Economist's long-time science editor Viscount Matt Ridley in 2010 wrote this about the Magum Opus of Norman's life as The Economist's Unacknowledged Giant.
Death of a great optimist by Matt Ridley
Published on Tuesday, June 15, 2010, updated Friday, March 16, 2012
Norman Macrae 1923-2010 - The Economist's Unacknowledged Giant
Norman Macrae Foundation www.NMfound.net
www.microeducationsummit.com & www.considerbangladesh.com NMfound education and journalism projects since 2008; www.worldclassbrands.tv a NM found leadership valuation project since 1988; the net generation's Entrepreneurial Revolution and youth economics dialogues since 1972
5801 Nicholson Lane Suite 404 N.Bethesda MD 20852
Tel 301 881 1655 email email@example.com
Chris Macrae: Those who read dad's 1984 text -mapping the net generation's 3 billion jobs - will see that Youth Economics converged 7 sub-curriculum - we would love to know where the most trusted updating MOOCs are on each.. Each curriculum involves freeing the purpose of a market mapped as a system that multiplies the most possible value across generations
7 purpose of economics in ruling a borderless world where peoples, professions and borderless public servants need to value compounding the next generation's human lot let alone doing no current evil
6 purpose of healthcare
5 purpose of education and intelligent forms of media and open tech
4 purpose of banking
3 purpose of aid and foundations to be designed -and celebrated joyfully- around goals for a new millennium . That includes investing in youth to co-produce the goals that were not possible before digital networking's death of distance
2 purpose of clean energy - both for machines and food and water that energises humans
1 purpose of peace spreading happiness and safety through communities all over our world
We are behind Norman's exponential deadlines on starting in the most purposeful direction in all 7 of these deep human practices and integral value exchanges. So as well as searching for transparent curriculum so youth can enjoy living these purposes, we need to value what last change gamechanger sall of us alive in the 2010s can find -and collaborate around - to get back on track. Some leaders that encourage us are at http://wholeplanet.tv but we'd love to hear who empowers you and yours on which combinations of these 7 curriculum vitae
MATT RIDLEY When I joined the Economist in 1983, Norman Macrae was the deputy editor. He died last week at the age of 86. Soon after I joined the staff, a thing called a computer terminal appeared on my desk and my electric typewriter disappeared. Around that time, Norman wrote a long article that became a book about the future. It was one of the strangest things I had ever read.
It had boundless optimism --
Over the last decade, I have written many articles in The Economist and delivered lectures in nearly 30 countries across the world saying the future should be much more rosy. This book explores the lovely future people could have if only all democrats made the right decisions.
combined with a weird technological vision --
Eventually books, files, television programmes, computer information and telecommunications will merge. We'll have this portable object which is a television screen with first a typewriter, later a voice activator attached. Afterwards it will be minaturised so that your personal access instrument can be carried in your buttonhole, but there will be these cheap terminals around everywhere, more widely than telephones of 1984. The terminals will be used to access databases anywhere in the globe, and will become the brainworker's mobile place of work.
Brainworkers, which will increasingly mean all workers, will be able to live in Tahiti if they want to and telecommute daily to the New York or Tokyo or Hamburg office through which they work. In the satellite age costs of transmission will not depend mainly on distance. And knowledge once digitalised can be replicated for use anywhere almost instantly.
and a startlingly fresh economic perspective --
In the 1890s around half of the workforce in countries like the United States were in three occupations: agriculture, domestic service and jobs to do with horse transport. By the 1970s these three were down to 4 per cent of the workforce. If this had been foretold in the 1890s, there would have been a wail. It would have been said that half the population was fit only to be farmworkers, parlourmaids and sweepers-up of horse manure. Where would this half find jobs? The answer was by the 1970s the majority of them were much more fully employed ( because more married women joined the workforce) doing jobs that would have sounded double-Dutch in the 1890s: extracting oil instead of fish out of the North Sea; working as computer programmers, or as television engineers, or as package-holiday tour operators chartering jet aircraft.
When he retired in 1988 he wrote
Some will say [I have] been too optimistic. That is what a 65-year-old like me finds it natural to be. When I joined The Economist in 1949 it seemed unlikely that the world would last long. But here we stand, 40 memory-sodden years on, and what have we done? What we have done - largely because the poorest two-thirds of people are living much longer - is approximately to octuple real gross world product. During the brief civilian working lives of us returning soldiers from the second world war, we have added seven times as much to the world's producing power as was added during all the previous millennia of homo sapien's existence. That may help to explain why some of us sound and write rather tired. It does not explain why anybody in the next generation, to whom we gladly vacate our posts, can dare to sound pessimistic.
He was a rational optimist.
By: Matt Ridley | Tagged: rational-optimist
GAMECHANGER DIALOGUES of Entrepreneurial Revolution at The Economist since 1972
TO Future of EDUCATION
Changing the world with MOOC since 1972
Is MOOC the happiest flavor of the year 2013, or is it integral to the Entrepreneurial Revolution of the Net Generation becoming an order of magnitude more productive provided we the peoples invest openly in youth co-producing brilliant millennium goals?
hubs of MASSIVE OPEN ONLINE COURSE/CURRICULUM
Search results economist.com Free education: Learning new lessons Dec 19th 2012,...Higher education: Not what it used to be Nov 29th 2012,
I understand most people will identify with an in-between position to this question. Although I only encountered the term MOOC in 2012, while a founder of Coursera was presenting at Brookings Economic Institute in my hometown of Washington DC, here's why MOOC needs to be a gamechanger for everything my teenage daughter's generation can be http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=65GONYCqM_k
My father who worked at The Economist for most of the second half of the 20th century and I first came across Massive Online Curriculum in 1972. I went on to work on that -specifically online statistics course for non-mathematicians accessed by hundreds of students simultaneously across 4 universities at the UK National Dev Project of Computer Assisted Learning. In parallel dad, Norman Macrae, started revaluing the microeconomic impact of open source on every exponential market's future purpose (eg media, banking, energy, nutrition, healthcare, peace ,.. 4 hemisphere integration of millennium goals.).
Berners Lee made a giant educational leap forward for humanity with the worldwide web but until coursera most investment in west coast innovation has been more about advertising's command and control world than opening online courses to our youth's freedom and happiness. Judged from a 40 year perspective, we are near to an irreversible tipping point of what the purpose of the internet is to be. So that's why I will place my bets on MOOC being not only the best news of 2012 but of the century so far. I am busy recontacting every educational revolutionary I have encountered in the last 40 years. I would delight in being linked into if you are too - firstname.lastname@example.org wash dc 1 301 881 1655
To Investing in Every Other Way Ahead Our Children Can Be
Norman Macrae Foundation invites you to co-host a celebration of the Entrepreneurial Revolution future that you and yours most want to co-produce- 3 celebrations have been hosted so far since :the parting of The Economist's Unacknowledged Giantsummer 2010
1 at The Economist boardroom on the future of the world's leading youth economists
Hubbing in Southern Action Learning Networks with south African partners of Mandela's revolution in Free University
Girl Effect: Look East with Japan Embassy in Dhaka on why Norman hoped worldwide youth would enjoy Asia Pacific worldwide century rising 1976-2075
GAMECHANGERS WE"RE EXPLORING URGENTLY:
Banking - cashless
Healthcare- Nurses as most openly trusted community information networkers
Energy - thriving carbon-negative economies
rsvp email@example.com to linkin your favorite gamechanger for our children's children everywhere
Whither the future of economics? and youth?
From 1972 The Economist's leadership dialogues with the future started up by coining the genre Entrepreneurial Revolution from which virtually all adjectival types of changemaking Entrepreneur are descended. Together we wrote the 1984 alternative future history to Orwell's Big Brother endgame http://normanmacrae.ning.com/forum/topics/mooc-youth-economics-and-net-generation-job-41st-year-of-research
My family's understanding of systems -from Keynes, Einstein and Von Neumann amongst other numerate people, and my grandfather's 25 years of work with Gandhi to mention but one social leader - is that only one of 2 opposite consequences will spin from being the first borderless interconnected generation
For us: if the internet was seen as just a sub-branch of mass media and advertising world then Orwell's command and control endgame will be where PR, politicians and professionals will pied piper us all for all future time. However if the internet is integrated as the greatest economic multiplier education has ever explored then the 21st century can be the happiest, freest, most productive and sustainable time to be alive.…
tion is understood as the wonders that frees all 7 wonders at the same time
.10 minute edu entrepreneurs:
Champions of Real Free Universities
Taddy Blecher with partners of Mandela Elders, Branson, Google Africa, Skoll
Nearly free nursing college of Dr Muhamad Yunus
Champions of open education revolution:
MIT's Berners Lee
Other wonderful education leaders:
MIT's Edward Roberts
India's Gandhi family at City Montessorri
Bangladesh's Rural education connector Sir Fazle Abed
New Zealand and China's champion of thelearningweb.net
you tell us - rsvp firstname.lastname@example.org..
.Practice leaders of other 6 wonders whose knowhow can know be networked to millions of youth provided khan academy labs are installed everywhere most relevant at a software cost of $300 a lab
Bottom UP NGO - Sir Fazle Abed Mobilised by MIT wizard technology circles eg Quadir Brothers, and Kenya's Nick Hughes
Paul Farmer's partners in health
Pro-youth economics - Partners of George Soros.. INET (correspondence NMF and INET), Soros Central European University Budapest. Other pro-youth professions of trillion dollar auditing and mother of all leadership benchmarking - eg John Mackey Conscious Capitalism and number 1 CEO of purpose
Pro-Youth Mass Media - Danny Boyle and Michael Palin and whomever emerges as the Brazilian hero of BBC2 (Brazil -Britain-China reform value chains of superstars). Most collaborative superstar model Monica Yunus(Artists), Viv Westwood (Models). Most relevant broadcaster todate Africa24tv inspired by the Pan-Africa leadership prize of mo Ibrahim
Pro-youth energy and green nutrition locally
Other open technology wizards- China's Jack Ma
Other value chain redesigners: Maker Faire movements
x further collaboration work - in line with my father's 1984 book on need to search out 30000 microfranchises to create 3 billion best jobs of the net generation, can anyone help develop 10 minute training modules on such microfranchises as those catalogued in our top 100…
I correspond out of the capital city that is normally hardest to search out microfranchises from - washington dc
so it is a great pleasure to complement usaid and monitor on one of the best ever presentations of microfranchises I have seen -scale presentation by MONITOR
the most valuable issue raised by seeing databanks of microfranchises seems to me to be:
-if place leaders' congresses cant be trusted to sustain clusters of microfranchises- what is main competence investors should want to attract microfranchises around? - lets unify microeducation, microcredit and microtechnology summits for youth to connect millennium goals bottom-up solutions with
monitor has searched africa and found over 500 microfranchises and has a similar hunt in India - its definition being a model that already demonstrates sustenance of positive cashflow, that uniquely serves the poorest, and which could be ready to scale (usually through communal replication- if the microfranchises is a community knowhow service empowering people in the community to produce it and retain most or all of the growth produced)
this presentation also talked about a couple of metafranchise catalysts - the relatively new mpesa- while this is famous in kenya- extending it to tanzania took a lot of work- first because the main first scaling app in kenya "remittances' dont work the same way in tanzania; second because vodaphone didnt have a dominant position in tanzana sio the idea of mobile (last mile cash systems) needed to be a collaboration effort of tall 4 main telecoms- additional the regulations that tanzania needed to introduce were different- the sorts of intervention needed to get mpesa growing involved several yeras of work by gates foundation -apparently it was made clear that gates didnt want any skin in the game of the cashless banking industry in tanzania; today mpesa has as big penetration as kenya and its transmission costs for typical sums are lower than Kenya
the other meta-case- turned out to be a traditional one- for nearly 50 yerar kenya has a nationally owned tea board which has maintained high quality export standards- but the modern twist is that the tea board is now owned by th 50000 smallest quality producers-please note these summary interpretations are my recollection - look at the full sources for details…
rld bank employees to convene "youth summits" - the 3rd will be this summer in new york in partnership with the UN envoy for youth and open technology. I' love to know of other summits where the debriefings and change in curricula are actually led by youth. I am hoping that one day khan academy will bring his production facilities to world summits and invite youth to present new action learnings -that would make an interesting contrast to eg the process of this MOOC (at least the presenters of the first 2 hours of content)2) A section of the summit involved debates between team oceans and team space. I know the person at NASA (Ron Garan) who spends a lot of his time experimenting with the most massive collaboration formats including youth pitching experimental solutions. I am also interested in knowing how to linkin leaders of prizes for bottom up energy eh Http://ashden.org and those mobilising village womens networks http://women4empowerment (the un social good summit is help during a festival of summits during UN week- i think the womens wing of that festival wasnt particularly at 92y this year though I am delighted to re-informed)Also the last 10 seconds of this richard branson interveiw during the summit makes youth case https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kvKqfLC5z7crelated youth summit and youthmooc links : 1 2 3 4…
Is the human race capable of designing systems quarter of a century ahead of where livelihoods need to be, not quarter of a century behind?
The Economist offers a worldwide viewpoint of this value multiplying challenge of the human race sustained over 7 quarters of a century from 1843 (exponential rise of industrial revolution) to 1993 (exponential rise of million times more collaboration revolution) to 2018
Death of Distance Mapping due in 7th quarter 1993-2018 webbed an irreversibly critical era of social and economic development -witness Entrepreneurial Revolution and Future History debates hosted throughout The Economist's 6th quarter
THE VIEW IN 2013
So far local and global system mediation has failed worldwide peoples and open collaboration linking in youth's net generation. Do the next 5 years offer any way of systemic collapse?
Perhaps only open education systems (eg Khan Academy, Coursera , South Africa free university) offer a just in time way back to 21st c global village sustainability and celebrating borderless human productivity and freedom
Sent: Saturday, 1 June 2013, 21:01 Subject: important that soros and abed aware of follwing
mostofa- or anyone- is it possible to get me a phone call with abed in next week or failing that a meeting in budapest
abed is getting a prize on 13th june fro central european university (founded by soros) http://www.brac.net/node/1360#.UaqX1FnD_iw
soros is hosting a development seminar in budapest june 12 http://www.hvca.hu/events/boosting-growth-in-cee-pe-vc-and-entrepreneurship-with-george-soros
ollaboration technology by investing in the most heroic millennium goals a generation - the first net generation - have ever celebrated?
It was clear that the 20th century's biggest organisations cannot by themselves sustain the net generation. So the search eas onnew botton-up networking designs that value open tech and open source and open society. 33 years on father's last articles celebrated he share courage of the Muhammad Yunus sScial business model. Why not design the most purposeful organisations in the world by making the owners and those in most desperate need of a life critical service one and the same. Whether you are designing purposes in the race to poverty museums or to ensure full youth employment all over the world, a market sector that sustains a thriving social business has a benchmark for the most purposeful organisation each market can free across generations
Date for Diary22 November 2013 Join Ted Turner (founder of CNN), Jimmy Carter (the greatest green energy president U has ever had) and Muhammad Yunus in launching Atlanta as worldwide youth's number 1 benchmarking lab for what social business can do as we prepare a 2 year project round such objectives a getting youth to wiki post 2015 millennium goals, change world moocs, and social business entrepreneur competitions…
inly people at grameen and brac; my family has sponsored 20 other visits; dad felt yunus is the ecionomist worldwide yoiuth should connect with most through 2010s
I believe that there are 2 opposite forces at work all over the world- those that invest in youth's productivity and sustaining the future ,and those that dont; I want to map who invests in youth and believes net generation can do 10 times more productive stuff than ever before; I have been working on aspects of this problem since dad first raised in in 1976 in his survey of Entrepreneurial Revolution at The Economist…
ed the industrial landscape since 1875 - needs to come to an end in their current form by 2010. The most interesting question for economists and peoples worldwide is: what will need to take their place?
- never in human history will so many change choices converge on one generation- what the greatest innovations for the human lot will have in common is investing in youth's skills in valuing massive collaboration and the need to include global village diversity
what we have so far gotten is the exact opposite of hi-trust entrepreneurial revolution - because the world's biggest future choices are being spun by a less diverse tribe of old people than ever
- as Keynes warned there is a double whammy when the world's futures are increasingly only designed by economists and these economists hire themselves out to old people who ways of auditing and rewarding co-wrkers demonstrate no interest in valuing sustainable futures let alone the greatest new goals a next generation could be standing for
We know of 2 main ways to take charge of your future's greatest opportunities - welcome other views
explore the next collaboration gamechanger to the industry you know most about
energy &/or nutrition
mass media - heroes worth youth's life goals
jobs by transforming community value chains
pro-youth economist and professions
connections between 2 or more of above....
..swarm all your social networking around transforming latest greatest irresponsibility - eg spring 2013 clothing brands whose reality cheapens humanity...
History since world war 2 has not yet caught up with the valuetrue story of the 3 nations with large populations that have enjoyed at least a generation of success in growing futures through genius economics
Bangladesh Poorest 1972-2010
Of these three, China is the odd one out. Japan and Bangladesh's successful future designs grew out of every community rising. China's odd case is explained by expatriate Chinese already being one of the wealthiest networks on earth.…
many of Europe's darkest places in the 1930s, serving his last day as a teenager navigating planes in world war 2 over modern-day Bangaldesh and Myanmar - led him to take Keynes Mentoring at Cambridge University very seriously. Keynes General Theory concludes that economics is the profession of designing compound futures- either matching or destroying the market purposes that peoples most need to exponentially sustain
so wonder 1 - what directions must economists take a Hippocratic oath to lead? Norman values priorities embedded in every debate of Entrepreneur that he connected through 40 years of editing leaders in The Economist:
transparently out hidden or misunderstood conflicts particularly those such as cultural ones that soundbiting media noise over
seize any innovation opportunity to go above zero sum especially any opportunity to align with nature's evolution rules bottom up and collaboratively open- why he championed a language of mapping a global village world through bottom-up microeconomics not top-down macroeconomics
wonder 2 started entrepreneurial revolution dialogues from 1972- norman observed early student experiments with digital networks - he concluded the coming of the internet empowerment of collaboration could be the greatest freedom to economics in all above senses provided the internet was seen as opportunity to free education in every imaginable way. Note 3 things- open education at hearts of a post-industrial service economy can generate abundant economics because knowledge multiplies value in use unlike consuming up things; opportunity to revert to adam smiths view that society must always be vigilant in busting educational monopolies including the big 4 - what's researched, what's taught, hat's examined, what's accredited; the internet as the smartest media of all time must never be taken over by tv advertising which by 1972 has was evidently showing signs of dumbing-down
wonder 3 - the first 4 years of dialogues led to the 1976 survey- its main hypothesis: none of the biggest top-down organisations of the 20th c could sustain the net generation - the most exciting search economists had ever made would be new organisation network designs - today we are hugely fortunate that the model of the bottom up NGO is leading this new economic challenge
challenge 4 norman knew intuitively from his father in law who spent 25 years as the main British Bar of London Barrister interacting with Gandhi in Mumbai - eventiually being charged with writing u[ leagalese of India's Indepndence. Gandhi's biggest aha (wolle truth modmt) came in 1906 when he realized the profession he had been trained in -top down British saw- was suffocating his peoples and indeed the multiple races of south Africa the country he spent nearly 2- years serving. Einstein, and von Neumann also joined in with the problems of when professions prefer to maintain their societal monopoly to rule instead of integrating a deeper more diverse system - the micro way that Einstein's life work show is needed to innovate beyond what current stuctures of analysis permit discovering
wonders 5 to 7 focus on 3 trillion dollar worldwide markets that almost any parent would hope we get right for their children and all future generation
clean energy and local access to nutrition and designing zero waste
nursing and nutrition being mobilized to reform affordable and locally accessible health for all
redesigning banks and financial servies to invest in peoples lifetime productivities not trapping in debt, to prepare for a borderless world by ending monopoly of how currencies are started, to end banks designing rules around sectirs where scarcity can most be bubbled including property
BRI.school ENTREPRENEURIAL REVOLUTION NETWORK BENCHMARKS 2025now : Remembering Norman Macrae
how do humans design futures- to be or not t be/ we now know how-a man made system - learn from deming or keynes, or glasgow university alumni smith and 200 years of hi-trust economics mapmaking later fazle aded - 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 mot active scholars networks empowering youth with his knohow - soros with jim kim paul farmer leon botstein and with particular contexts- girls village development and with ba-ki moon global climate adapability 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 this ning unless you want to end poverty-specifically we interpret sdg 1 as meaning bext girl or boy born has fair chance at free happy anf productive lidfe as we seek to make any community a child is born into a thriving space to grow up between dicover of new worlds in 1500 and 1945 systems got worse and worse on the goal eg processes like slavery emerged- and ulimately 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 solutionsevery poorest village (2/3people still had no acceess to electricity) could action lear person to person- deming engineering whhose goal was zero sedects and alowed thousans od 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 eaxh decade to 2030- that woul b a trillion tmes moore than was needed to kand on the moon in 1960s. you might think this tech could improce race to end poverty- and initially it did but it was designed around the long term goal of making 10 men richer than 40% poorest- these men also got involved in complexvested interests so that the vast majority of politicians in brussels and dc backed th big ge bigger - often they used fake media to hide what they were doing to climate andother stuff that a world trebling in population size drom 1945 to 2030 also needed to map. so the goog and bad news is we the people need to reapply all techs where they are only servibg 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 geneartions children parebts grandparents have ubtil 2030 to design new system orbits graviated aoubnd goal 1 and navigatibg 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
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 404RockvilleMD20852 tel 301 881 1655 email email@example.com
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