erprise Forum of Phoenix Chair: Armando Viteri '81
COLOMBIA MIT Enterprise Forum of Colombia Chair: Jorge Barrera '99
CALIFORNIA MIT Enterprise Forum of the Bay Area Chair: Ron Chavez
INDIA MIT Enterprise Forum of Bangalore Chair: Vijay Chandru PhD '82
Caltech/MIT Enterprise Forum Chair: Kevin Debre
ISRAEL MIT Enterprise Forum of Israel Chair: Dr. A.I. (Ed) Mlavsky
MIT Enterprise Forum of the Central Coast Chair: Peter Hartman
JAPAN MIT Enterprise Forum of Japan Chair: Hiroaki Suzuki SM '79
MIT Enterprise Forum of San Diego Chair: Pamela Stambaugh
LEBANON MIT Enterprise Forum of the Pan-Arab Region (Lebanon) Chair: Hala Fadel MBA '01
CONNECTICUT MIT Enterprise Forum of Connecticut Co-Chair: Marina Cunningham SM '88 Co-Chair: Thomas Flynn
PAKISTAN MIT Enterprise Forum of Pakistan Co-Chair: Farrokh Captain '66, SM '67, MO '68 Co-Chair: Zahir Ali Syed SM '78
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA MIT Enterprise Forum of Washington-Baltimore Chair: Ira Gershkoff '73, SM '74
RUSSIA MIT Enterprise Forum of Russia Chair: Alexander Okunev SM '04
FLORIDA MIT Enterprise Forum of South Florida Chair: Howard Gitten
SINGAPORE MIT Enterprise Forum of Singapore Chair: Linus Koh SM '83
GEORGIA MIT Enterprise Forum of Atlanta Chair: Virginia Persons
SPAIN MIT Enterprise Forum of Spain Chair: Pablo Fernandez de la Torre SM ’99
ILLINOIS MIT Enterprise Forum of Chicago Chair: Nancy Munro
TURKEY MIT Enterprise Forum of Turkey Chair: Gulsun Bozkurt MBA '00
MASSACHUSETTS MIT Enterprise Forum of Cambridge Chair: Jon Gworek
UNITED KINGDOM MIT Enterprise Forum of the United Kingdom Co-Chair: George Berkowski '00 Co-Chair: Enrico Sanna MBA '01
MICHIGAN MIT Enterprise Forum of the Great Lakes Chair: Dennis Nash '82
NEW YORK MIT Enterprise Forum of New York City Chair: James Klaiber '86
PENNSYLVANIA MIT Enterprise Forum of Pittsburgh Chair: Craig Waller
TEXAS MIT Enterprise Forum of Dallas-Fort Worth Chair: Karl Fultz
MIT Enterprise Forum of Texas Chair: David Hansen
WASHINGTON MIT Enterprise Forum of the Northwest Chair: Gaylee Duncan
MIT Entrepreneurship Center
The MIT Entrepreneurship Centerteam provides content, context, and contacts that enable entrepreneurs to design and launch successful new ventures based on innovative technologies. They help MIT students, alumni, and colleagues access an array of educational programs, networking opportunities, technologies, and resources, both at MIT and around the world. Members of the MIT E-Center community form a global network to actively advise and assist each other for mutual benefit, enabling them to set and meet their highest expectations.
Deshpande Center for Technological Innovation
The Deshpande Centerwas established at the MIT School of Engineering in 2002 to increase the impact of MIT technologies in the marketplace, and has funded more than 80 projects with over $10M in grants. Twenty projects have spun out of the center into commercial ventures, having collectively raised over $180M in outside financing. Thirteen venture capital firms have invested in these ventures. The Deshpande Center supports a wide range of emerging technologies including biotechnology, biomedical devices, information technology, new materials, tiny tech, and energy innovations.
MIT Venture Mentoring Service
The MIT Venturing Mentoring Service(VMS) supports innovation and entrepreneurial activity throughout the MIT community by matching prospective entrepreneurs with skilled volunteer mentors. VMS uses a team mentoring approach with groups of 3 to 4 mentors sitting with a fledgling entrepreneur(s) in sessions that provide practical, day-to-day professional advice and coaching. VMS mentors are selected for their experience in areas relevant to the needs of new entrepreneurs and for their enthusiasm for the program. VMS assistance is given across a broad range of business activity, including product development, marketing, intellectual property law, finance, human resources, and founders issues. VMS services are offered without charge to MIT students, alumni, faculty and staff in the Boston area.
MIT Legatum Center for Developmental Entrepreneurship
The Legatum Center for Development and Entrepreneurshipwas founded on the belief that economic progress and good governance in low-income countries emerge from entrepreneurship and innovations that empower ordinary citizens. The Center administers programs and convenes events that promote and shape discourse on bottom-up development and runs a highly competitive fellowship program for MIT graduate students who intend to launch enterprises in low-income countries. In addition, the Center convenes an annual conference, hosts lectures, and supports teams of enterprising men and women at MIT who are passionate about starting viable businesses in the developing world.
Dedicated to honoring the acclaimed and unsung heroes who improve lives through invention, the Lemelson-MIT Programencourages tomorrow's inventors through outreach programs. The cornerstone of the program is the $500,000 Lemelson-MIT Prize, the world's largest single cash prize for invention.
MIT Technology Licensing Office
The Technology Licensing Office(TLO) manages the patenting, licensing, trademarking and copyrighting of intellectual property developed at MIT, Lincoln Laboratory and the Whitehead Institute and serves as an educational resource on intellectual property and licensing matters for the MIT community.
Industrial Liaison Program
The Office of Corporate Relations' Industrial Liaison Program (ILP) promotes MIT/Industry collaboration, encouraging the flow of knowledge and resources between the Institute and innovation-driven companies for their mutual benefit. The exchange of ideas and capabilities resulting from ILP-facilitated interactions often speed the incorporation of new technologies into products and services - helping MIT research make its way to the marketplace and out to the global community.…
icit community input.
The Institute-Wide Task Force on the Future of MIT Education — charting a course, as President L. Rafael Reif puts it, toward making the Institute’s teaching “more accessible, affordable and effective” — will have its opening meetings tomorrow, Wednesday, April 3.Reif announced the creation of the Task Force earlier this year, with the request that it work to “reinvent the residential campus model and perhaps redefine education altogether.” “Education is in the midst of a revolution, and through MITx and edX, MIT has taken a position on the front lines,” Reif says. “In that context, the Task Force will help MIT understand how we might reinvent our model of hands-on, residential education to make it more accessible, affordable and effective. This is no small challenge — and I am very grateful to the members of the Task Force for taking this on.”The members of the Task Force, in three working groups, were chosen from across MIT. Reif has asked the Task Force — co-chaired by Professor Sanjay Sarma, director of digital learning, and Israel Ruiz, executive vice president and treasurer — to complete a preliminary report in approximately six months, and a final report in roughly one year.“There are several convergent factors at play in higher education today — from new technology to pressures of affordability to humanity’s need for global accessibility,” says Sarma, who is the Fred Fort Flowers and Daniel Fort Flowers Professor of Mechanical Engineering. “We are excited to work on how MIT can be better and do better by its students and the world in this environment.”“President Reif has challenged us to rethink the fundamentals of MIT’s educational and economic model,” Ruiz says. “We will use this opportunity to understand how we can continue to offer an excellent and distinctive residential experience and improve access for our students and learners across the world using online technologies and within a new financial context. It is an incredibly exciting challenge that we are looking forward to tackling.”Reif will open tomorrow’s private meeting by spending an hour with members of all three working groups, before the subgroups break into individual working meetings. At those sessions, schedules of ongoing meetings will be set for each of the Task Force’s three working groups, on MIT Education and Facilities for the Future; the Future Global Implications of edX and the Opportunities It Creates; and a New Financial Model for Education. Community engagementTo highlight the importance of community engagement to the success of the Task Force, a new Idea Bank has been created to solicit ideas from members of the MIT community. As in the past, this Idea Bank will welcome original suggestions as well as responses and scoring of those suggestions.Join the conversation
The Idea Bank has been updated with categories to guide and organize community input on the future of MIT education. The Task Force website will feature tweets from the Task Force’s Twitter account, @FutureMIT, and from elsewhere using the hashtag #futureMITed; it will also highlight topics that are trending on social media. Members of the MIT community are encouraged to send confidential suggestions to the Task Force via email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Finally, the Task Force has established a Yammer group called “Future of MIT Education.”In addition to the online and social-media engagement, Sarma and Ruiz also plan to host a number of informal gatherings so that the MIT community can fully engage in the conversations.‘Disruptive changes’ for academiaIn February, Reif wrote in his charge to the Task Force that American higher education is experiencing “disruptive changes” related to affordability. At the same time, he observed, advances in online teaching are making it possible to offer effective instruction to millions of learners at comparatively low cost. Reif noted that MIT has taken a leading role in democratizing access to university-level instruction through its involvement in edX and MITx. But, he added, for MIT — an institution whose hands-on, team-focused education depends on human contact — the rise of online learning poses both a challenge and an opportunity. Reif also said at the time that he hopes the Task Force will define MIT’s path and point the way toward a financially sustainable model for American higher education.Reif’s charge asks that the Task Force sketch an “ecosystem” for ongoing research and innovation in education; evaluate the sustainability of MIT’s financial model and propose alternatives; and describe the work necessary to alter MIT’s approach. He has also asked the group to recommend experiments to explore the future of MIT education both on campus — incorporating the best features of online learning while maximizing the value of in-person instruction — and beyond campus, for learners around the world who are eager to benefit from MIT’s educational content.…
l 90 minute meeting yesterday with person (Chairman and Founder of MIT Entrepreneurship Center) near top of admin of sloan MIT yesterday whose goal for decades has been to make MIT a top 10 job creating economy on the planet! ; at the centre of the entrepreneurial group he had influenced how open networks of mit had been designed across schools for 25 years; he also helps choose which big corporates MIT lets anywhere near it; his name is prominently on the walls of the 50 mn dollar new sloan business school building ( I felt way out of my league but truly honored to have such an interview)
mit's spirit seems to be lets spend time innovating stuff that we are sure humans need; if we need help in commercialisation we bring in harvard who know anything we ask for help on will be big in their terms too; if you go inside media lab you find a living social network of 1000 most extraordinary innovators who certainly dont need to spend much time on facebook except when they know there is one missing talkent they need to hunt out; it seems what west coast messed up with network vision dad and I had in 1984, MIT keeps alive
as well as iqbal
media lab -very good new book http://www.amazon.com/Sorcerers-Their-Apprentices-Innovative-Techno...
open course ware http://ocw.mit.edu/index.htm keeps worldwide education revolutions alive
year round student entrepreneur prize competitions which bring various types of venture capitalists from very social to very extractive all very interesting to map
it seems that iqbal is in fortunate position to choose anyone he wants to work with (eg berners lee) by virtue of knowing to use 40 years of bangladesh micro up models and knowing all telecoms people in his role as joint innovator of village phone
TO MAP YOUTHS/JOBS 100 GREATEST SUPPORTERS IN 2010s
I need to use conference to map who's doing what around him, and find some ways that I can become an MIT or iqbal insider as much as an outsider can be (or if I dont have the right trust profile, someone else who wants to do that thru 2010s)
estelle- tell me what sort of costs you need it you are coming over to MIT;
if I cant get journal of new economics going out of glasgow maybe I need it out of MIT though one problem there is iqbal already does an innovations journal- havent yet found way to get him to see economics needeest the bigget innovation of them all
I wish we could get a danone-person on a guided tour of MIT but assume that may be next year's challenge
m mobiles, nick sullivan who is bringing out a new book on mpesa after his previous book hear me now, joint venture with BRAC and connecting almost anyone you choose at MIT- iqbal also edits a journal innovations that has the best papers on mobile entreprenoal revolution (iqbal is also backed by the person who started MIT enrepreneur centre 30 years ago and so has his fingers in MIT's strategy as the number 1 job creating university in the world with only 10 nations being responsible for more jobs than MIT alumni)
it turned out that the MIT Legatum conference had a regional special connection of africa as it was announcing 21 million dollars of funds from mastercard foundation which already is a large $45mn funder of brac uganda http://www.mastercardfdn.org/brac.htm…
Who We Are
Anna Waldman-Brown (MIT SB'11 Courses 8, 21W) worked with Ned and Aron to develop an alternative energy curriculum in Ghana last summer. She also taught classes on oil mining in Ecuador, and worked on photovoltaics and solar thermal technology in Nicaragua with D-Lab. Despite her comprehensive theoretical understanding of energy generation, she can successfully explain its concepts.
Aron Walker (MIT SB'07 Courses 10,12) is a fourth year U.S. Peace Corps Volunteer in Tanzania. He spent the first three years teaching high school chemistry, physics, mathematics, and geography, and is now training future science teachers. As the founder and coordinator of the Shika na Mikono Project (an effort by Peace Corps Volunteers to develop and disseminate methods for hands on science education with low cost and locally available materials), he has facilitated four Peace Corps trainings and a dozen official trainings for Tanzanian teachers. He has published a manual on hands-on science education for Peace Corps Volunteers and is currently authoring four other books, three of them in collaboration with the Tanzanian Ministry of Education.
Brianna Conrad (MIT SB'11 Courses 6-1, 8) has considerable hands-on electrical engineering experience, and has worked with wind power, photovoltaics, and solar thermal technology.
Fareeha Safir (MIT SB'13 Course 2) has worked for Global Cycle Solutions on a bicycle-powered grain mill, and with MIT's D-Lab to design a lighter rickshaw truss. As a member of Engineers Without Borders she has designed a solar powered lighting solution in collaboration with the community of Degeya, Uganda.
Edward Burnell (MIT SB'13 Course 2) worked with Anna last summer to develop a hands-on energy curriculum in the Ghana Fab Lab. Before making solar panels with Ghanaian high school students, he worked with Grace teaching grade school energy generation lessons in Ghana and at MIT's Edgerton Outreach Center. He designed and constructed the blades for a 600 Watt stall-control wind turbine, and is currently teaching a class in MIT's Department of Mechanical Engineering class on the design and construction of small turbines.
Jessica Huang (MIT D-Lab Staff) has background in civil/environmental engineering and has worked with communities in Ecuador, Uganda, Honduras, Cambodia, India, Ghana, China and Nicaragua. She also taught middle school and high school students about water issues and treatment technologies in Thailand and Egypt. When she was a student at Berkeley, she facilitated the “Energy 101” course for the minor program in the Energy and Resources Department for 5 semesters. Before coming to D-Lab, she did a fellowship at Al Gore's Alliance for Climate Protection, where she researched innovations in renewable energy and energy efficiency and developed strategies to communicate them to policymakers, business leaders, and people from all walks of life. She is now working at D-Lab on education initiatives and helping to coordinate projects in Southeast Asia.
Madeline Hickman (MIT SB'11 Course 2) has spent several months working with D-Lab community partners in Ghana, Kenya, and India, including work on bicycle rickshaws and motorized mobility aids. She has worked on projects related to both education and alternative energy in the developing world, and has mentored several design classes at MIT. She raced across Australia with the MIT Solar Electric Vehicle Team, and once taught workshops with several teammates at a school in Hong Kong.
Grace Kane (MIT SB'11 Course 2) worked with D-Lab health for a week in Nicaragua, and traveled throughout Ghana with D-Lab over IAP. She has taught engineering classes for high schoolers at both the Boston Fab Lab and the Edgerton Center for several years, as has worked as a teaching assistant in ESG. She has conducted research in ocean engineering and fluid dynamics, and has previously researched alternative energy generation.
Michael Semone (Harvard SB'11, Course 2) worked closely with eighth grade students in Massachusetts to study “how students learn engineering” and practice inquiry-based and guided-teaching methods. In addition to his weekly presence in the classroom, Michael worked with small teams of undergraduates to produce demonstrations and activities for the eighth graders. Michael has professional experience in custom product design and prototyping, including knowledge of industry and various manufacturing methods.
Heather Beem (MIT PhD '13 Course 2) has engineering experience that spans various sectors of academia and industry. Her current research is a cross of design and fluid mechanics, and it is uncovering new insight that could be applied to ocean/wind energy extraction. She looks forward to this project bringing together two things she enjoys: building things and working with students.…
ion is practically the same as what would the world miss without MIT? Youth around the world would miss open collaboration, innovations that advance the human lot and the world's number 1 job creating alumni network.So economic is MIT that only 10 nations with all their resource aggregation rank higher in generating jobs.
Unlike many other academics responsible for entrepreneur centres at business schools, Roberts recommended that each MIT practice area developed its own movements of entrepreneurship. One way you can see how this has evolved is how many different practice labs run their own entrepreneur competitions annually as well as joint competitions.
360 Degree Capital
Meanwhile Edward has been working on making sure that particular ideology of capital gets first pick at the competition winners. Since there is a fine tradition at MIT to explore your deepest practice area for lifelong pursuit, so many venture capitalists who prioritise asking entrepreneurs to focus on monetisation exit plans are asked to do their deals across the pond in Harvard -not to pollute the MIT spirit of entrepreneurs-for-humanity
While MIT has for over a dozen years led worldwide virtual sharing of educational curricula (open courseware) , Edward Roberts also coordinates the REAP program for those regions that want clusters of their universities to fully understand how the MIT job creating model is different from academia that do not value youth job creation as their main purpose. Its hilarious listening to the number of excuses university admins come up with for not fully clustering together- the hoary issue of letting a quasi-monopoly certify which of your country's youth has a productive future is, as Adam Smith predicted, a fast way to devalue a nation's future, ever more so in our post-industrial era of everyone's a brainworker
Note that while the world's future potential for youth spins around resources and apps of practical decision-making , leaders sustaining inter-generational impacts serve institutions not their own personal brand. Edward Roberts has been illustrating this for 4 decades linking in student innovation flows of each new MIT year with the sort of cross-disciplinary morphing that goes on when brains are energised to advance the future's possibilities not referee over boxing-in past precedents. It is fortunate that digital technologies 4 most world-shaping decades 80s 90s 00s 10s have seen MIT benefit from such mapmaking continuity as Roberts'
What youth collaboration challenges is Edward Roberts centre of
If ever Disney wished to build a 21st C EPCOT as expo of business, science and human futures, all it would really need to do is make a 2 square mile map around the entrepreneur centre at MIT. Expect to come up with 100 names that each need popularising with the layman's question of what the bleep are people working on that future doing
Note how many fusions of disciplines are involved - arguably that open architecture dynamics is what all the future's most productive webs are quite largely about. Though we refer you to Rochon's celebration that an app's value multipliers depend most on how deeply turns society's life critical needs into living labs.
As people at MIT like to say the 10s are the decade when Moores Law moves on from doubling the power of silicon annually to doubling the microfranchise reach of life's most critical apps.
STOP FIDDLING WHILE ATHEN BURNS
Invoking austerity just as the post-industrial revolution could be collaboratively accessed by youth everywhere is the least economic stricture imaginable- and the one whose terrifying compound risks every mathematician since Einstein has begged big decision-makers to prevent. Such conceit would fatally destroy more and more communities capacity to develop families as the fundamental entrepreneurial molecule of everything human lifetimes multiply positive impacts around.
Norman Macrae Foundation www.yclub100.comnext actions
Help us produce a guide to what to explore at MIT here
Reread the simplest economics principles mapped in 1972 in The Economist's next 40 years
Principle 1 - no place can grow unless capital structures family savings so as to invest in that place's next generation's productivity
Advanced principle 1 - what triggered the world's industrial revolution starting out of the UK.
Note how the human races greatest potential leap forward started because there were no credit ratings agencies.
Dare we suggest that top-down billanthropists risk being blind to the greatest innovation in YouthWorldBanking. Award youth linking into MIT alumni networks with a new currency that can be mobilised through mobilising cashless banking. eg see cas of MPESA entrepreneur Nick Hughes
Gross World Product
As Entrepreneurial Revolution debates rose out of The Economist -the idea that growing productivity in a borderless world does not depend on adding up Gross National Products can yet be the salvation of hi-trust economics. As Einstein proved, the only sciences worthy of the human race are those that innovate themselves by celebrating how to go more micro than they had ever mapped interactions before.
p://www.facebook.com/jpbonsen http://www.youtube.com/social/blog/maximizingprogress-org http://alum.mit.edu/www/jpbonsen
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Fall 2012 Teaching @ MIT
Development Ventures, Neurotechnology Ventures, Understanding MIT
Spring 2012 Teaching @ MIT
Media Ventures, Imaging Ventures
IAP 2012 Teaching @ MIT
Nuts & Bolts of New Ventures, Inventing@MIT, Design to Scale
ing people link in with the mobile entrepreneurial revolution are
kazi huque who is central to intel's world ahead program http://www.intel.com/content/www/us/en/company-overview/world-ahead.html
iqbal quadir - it was actually iqbal in 1994 conceived grameen phone; as well as sorts of contacts below he works with berners lee at MIT, any of the people like mo ibrahim who have made billions from mobiles, nick sullivan who is bringing out a new book on mpesa after his previous book hear me now, joint venture with BRAC and connecting almost anyone you choose at MIT- iqbal also edits a journal innovations that has the best papers on mobile entreprenoal revolution (iqbal is also backed by the person who started MIT enrepreneur centre 30 years ago and so has his fingers in MIT's strategy as the number 1 job creating university in the world with only 10 nations being responsible for more jobs than MIT alumni)
it turned out that the MIT Legatum conference had a regional special connection of africa as it was announcing 21 million dollars of funds from mastercard foundation which already is a large $45mn funder of brac uganda http://www.mastercardfdn.org/brac.htm
I have highlighted in bold the 6 Africans I had particulary good conversations with.
Now I have to admit 2 overwhelming geedbacks from this conference:
Africas greatest entrepreneurs seem to be saying we dont need social busieness specifically we need all good business models and transparent leaders- with pharma, computing and mass media and horticulture four of the people I met look like being unstoppable forces for good in their sectors
When you map all the connections MIT have with mobile technology its unlikely that any meaningful mobile entrepreneurial revolution of ending poverty will happen without good connections through MIT. I am here to try and help anyone who believes Africans can enjoy this time and space
best chris macrae wash dc 1 301 881 1655 www.africanidol.tv www.youthworldbanking.com…
BRI.school ENTREPRENEURIAL REVOLUTION NETWORK BENCHMARKS 2025now : Remembering Norman Macrae
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
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