triple-a nations -curriculum on nations futures

the good and the bad news is that economist design futures now 10 times faster

help us map the first 100 coaches of ER Directly - Cluetrain to human sustainaility

Around 2000 the original cluetrain?did not take youth to where they joyfully hoped virtual productivity blended with real productivity could help the human race sustainably to. A new cluetrain is needed if the post 2015 UN goals are going to empower the half of the world under 30 to collaboratively be the future that all of our human races sustainability is now linked into


?join our co-editors at?http://openspacetech.blogspot.com?if you wish to celebrate sustainability goals empowered by youthful community builders

download practice of peace chaps 1,2 by harrison owen found open space??


.....................................................................;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;Being together: the cause of and solution to every?problem.
  1. If we have focused on the role of the People of the Net — you and us — in the Internet’s fall from grace, that’s because we still have the faith we came in with.

  2. We, the People of the Net, cannot fathom how much we can do together because we are far from finished inventing how to be together.

  3. The Internet has liberated an ancient force — the gravity drawing us together.

  4. The gravity of connection is love.

  5. Long live the open Internet.

  6. Long may we have our Internet to love.



1.2 <SoundtrackNY><Give Directly NY> ?downtown broadway home of first skyscraper <Ineteconomics -soros -first billionnaire investor in mobile village phones and citizens most trusted analyst of sustainable currencies><Mpesa cashless banking 1.0 kenya><Bkash cashless banking 2.1. Bangladesh><MIT legatum epicentre of apps designers f preferential poor banking>

7 8 9 10 11 <Gorbachev> <Walesa><Pope Francis> <Jim Kim><Paul Farmer> -peace faith and healths preferential options youth

12 13<Berners Lee and MIT Open Entrepreneur Labs><Blum and Berkeley E-labs>

14 15 <Harrison Owen Open Space China and youth everywhere> <Don Beck> ?....to e continued after dialogues surrounding next post and Open Space Ides of March Fortnight



Jargon- Exponential Valuation of ?Entrepreneurial Revolution is nothing to do with compounding the big get bigger- this was demontsrated in 1776 and re-reviewed 2 centuries later in my father's survey of Entrepreneurial Revolution at The Economist?online library of norman macrae--

MORNING ALL. by way of intro ...

John Kiehl owns the new york broadway sound studio sountrackny not far from hq of John Sitilides- though he is their corporate communication leader in DC. John S tells me that he also represents canada's largest studios and they are in the middle of all sorts of innovation. Thursday, I met John S at DC's biggest hub 1776 when the governor general of canada was debriefing us on the future need of universities and students in canada. It was quite a radical session, the hub leader was awarded a medal of honor ?for bridging radical practices of entrepreneurship and graduating youth across the continent

4 p.m. ?wed feb 10
Round Table with Local Canadian Innovation and Education Leaders?
His Excellency will participate in a round-table discussion with leading Canadian educators, innovators, and entrepreneurs working in Washington, D.C. to discuss ways to increase international education and research collaboration and to advance Canada’s science diplomacy.?

?Thursday, February 11

11 a.m.??
Visit to 1776
The Governor General will tour 1776 and meet with young entrepreneurs working on promising start-ups. Afterwards, he will participate in a conversation on the future and importance of global education with Donna Harris, 1776 cofounder and co-CEO.? Following this conversation, the Governor General and Donna Harris will be joined by the Honourable Kirsty Duncan, Canada’s Minister of Science, and by representatives from education start-ups from 1776’s global network. They will discuss how to solve existing challenges in driving innovation in the education industry.??

1776 is a global incubator and seed fund that uncovers and helps engineer the success of promising highly-scalable start-ups focused on solving the world’s most fundamental challenges. 1776 focuses on start-ups in industries and sectors such as education, energy and health. For more information, visit?www.1776.vc.?
1133 15th St. NW, 12th Floor, Washington, D.C.?
MEDIA CONTACT:? Members of the media must confirm their attendance in advance atmedia@1776.vc?or register for a press pass at?the event link.

1:30 p.m.??????????????
Round Table on Fostering International Research Collaboration?
His Excellency will moderate a trilateral round-table discussion with members of Canadian, U.S. and European Union heads of science agencies on ways to increase international research collaboration, which can help to address global challenges.
============= ?www.economistuniversity.com?www.amychina.net? ?universityofstars.tv?

I would love to see media and other practitioner connections continue to build ?pro-youth research synergies of what canada and us student entrepreneurs and young professionals most need changing. I have quite a long list of canadian contacts in the 20 years that I have been on the internet but not had time to visit canada due to some family issues and my life's international work being mainly in eastern hemisphere where I believe the americas (and europe my origin as an internationalist scot) most needs student exchanges of the best sustainable kind

John Kiehl is amongst many hopeful movements a virtual hub of radical change partners in mobile applications, coders and mathematicians such as?wolfram, music ?http://www.musicasaglobalresource.org/?and sustainability goals (how citizens concerned with community development interact with the UN) . Just 2 weeks ago he hosted 5 days of debates at MIT which he is an alumni?of. Johns friends such as emmanuel and naila are also turning baltimore into a meta-hub of conscious capitalism investors. positive community changemakers, collaboration designers and preferential option for poor youth developing a future capital integrating everything the ?DC/MD region could be sharing from its international development expertise as well as its federal responsibility -eg the 4 billion dollars spent n grassroots community broadband experiments as Obama's main practical intervention ?at ?media regeneration. As a dynamic contribution to his legacy he has also promised to issue a league table of value universities - hopefully the way that emerging graduates would rank value to their chance of growing livelihoods ?and back from such future realities as the Dean of MIT is pioneering?http://chronicle.com/article/MIT-Dean-Takes-Leave-to-Start/235121

I was one of the first financial (albeit small) supporters of what has become over 50 hubs started in london and

I map worldwide youth exchanges ?and in some cases helped start up?

-eg with leading national youth ambassadors such as?

amy who enjoys world leading mentorship on how to open space massive real-time ?collaborations between chinese sustainable youth with other leading cultural groups being searched by Franciscans at ?vatican's?www.premiosciacca.it?

mostofa who has been hired by dubai to linkin massive uae student exchanges ?and partners the elearning satellite?yazmi | Beaming Knowledge to Everyone??whose regional office specialises in languages and augmented reality


our partnerships urgent overall mission is that unless the half of the world's population under 30s are empowered by radically different education -and life long experiential learning support networks - ?to be at the epicentre of sustainability goals then there will be no human sustainability. This view builds on 40 years of research started by my father at The Economist as the?original journalist of the net generation

Therefore if there are any pro-youth connections between all the leaders you interconnnect I hope we can ?urgently find and joyfully activate them now

sincerely chris macrae ?dc 240 316 8157

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armadillo and a bike oddly together

Hear, O Internet.

It has been sixteen years since our?previous communication.

In that time the People of the Internet — you and me and all our friends of friends of friends, unto the last Kevin Bacon — have made the Internet an awesome place, filled with wonders and portents.

From the?serious?to the?lolworthy?to the?wtf, we have up-ended titans, created heroes,? and changed the most basic assumptions about
How Things Work and Who We Are.

But now all the good work we’ve done together faces mortal dangers.

When we first came before you, it was to warn of the threat posed by those who did not understand that they did not understand the Internet.

These are The Fools, the businesses that have merely adopted the trappings of the Internet.

Now two more hordes threaten all that we have built for one another.

The Marauders understand the Internet all too well. They view it as theirs to plunder, extracting our data and money from it, thinking that we are the fools.

But most dangerous of all is the third horde: Us.

A horde is an undifferentiated mass of people. But the glory of the Internet is that it lets us connect as diverse and distinct individuals.

We all like mass entertainment. Heck, TV’s gotten pretty great these days, and the Net lets us watch it when we want. Terrific.

But we need to remember that delivering mass media is the least of the Net’s powers.

The Net’s super-power is connection without permission. Its almighty power is that we can make of it whatever we want.

It is therefore not time to lean back and consume the oh-so-tasty junk food created by Fools and Marauders as if our work were done. It is time to breathe in the fire of the Net and transform every institution that would play us for a patsy.

An organ-by-organ?body snatch?of the Internet is already well underway. Make no mistake: with a stroke of a pen, a covert handshake, or by allowing memes to drown out the cries of the afflicted we can lose the Internet we love.

We come to you from the years of the Web’s beginning. We have grown old together on the Internet. Time is short.

We, the People of the Internet, need to remember the glory of its revelation so that we reclaim it now in the name of what it truly is.

Doc Searls
David Weinberger
January 8, 2015

Once were we young in the Garden...

  1. The Internet is us, connected.
    1. The Internet is not made of copper wire, glass fiber, radio waves, or even tubes.

    2. The devices we use to connect to the Internet are not the Internet.

    3. Verizon, Comcast, AT&T, Deutsche Telekom, and 中国电信 do not own the Internet. Facebook, Google, and Amazon are not the Net’s monarchs, nor yet are their minions or algorithms. Not the governments of the Earth nor their Trade Associations have the?consent of the networked?to bestride the Net as sovereigns.

    4. We hold the Internet in common and as unowned.

    5. From us and from what we have built on it does the Internet derive all its value.

    6. The Net is of us, by us, and for us.

    7. The Internet is ours.

  2. The Internet is nothing and has no purpose.
    1. The Internet is not a thing any more than gravity is a thing. Both pull us together.

    2. The Internet is no-thing at all.?At its base?the Internet is a set of agreements, which the geeky among us (long may their names be hallowed) call “protocols,” but which we might, in the temper of the day, call “commandments.”

    3. The first among these is: Thy network shall move all packets closer to their destinations without favor or delay based on origin, source, content, or intent.

    4. Thus does this First Commandment lay open the Internet to every idea, application, business, quest, vice, and whatever.

    5. There has not been a tool with such a general purpose since language.

    6. This means the Internet is not for anything in particular. Not for social networking, not for documents, not for advertising, not for business, not for education, not for porn, not for anything. It is specifically designed for everything.

    7. Optimizing?the Internet for one purpose de-optimizes it for all others

    8. The Internet like gravity is indiscriminate in its attraction. It pulls us all together, the virtuous and the wicked alike.

  3. The Net is not content.
    1. There is great content on the Internet. But holy mother of cheeses, the Internet is not made out of content.

    2. A teenager’s first poem, the blissful release of a long-kept secret, a fine sketch drawn by a palsied hand, a blog post in a regime that hates the sound of its people’s voices — none of these people sat down to write content.

    3. Did we use the word “content” without quotes? We feel so dirty.

  4. The Net is not a medium.
    1. The Net is not a medium any more than a conversation is a medium.

    2. On the Net, we are the medium. We are the ones who move messages. We do so every time we post or retweet, send a link in an email, or post it on a social network.

    3. Unlike a medium, you and I leave our fingerprints, and sometimes bite marks, on the messages we pass. We tell people why we’re sending it. We argue with it. We add a joke. We chop off the part we don’t like. We make these messages our own.

    4. Every time we move a message through the Net, it carries a little bit of ourselves with it.

    5. We only move a message through this “medium” if it matters to us in one of the infinite ways that humans care about something.

    6. Caring — mattering — is the motive force of the Internet.

  5. The Web is a Wide World.
    1. In 1991,?Tim Berners-Lee?used the Net to create a gift he gave freely to us all: the World Wide Web. Thank you.

    2. Tim created the Web by providing protocols (there’s that word again!) that say how to write a page that can link to any other page without needing anyone’s permission.

    3. Boom. Within ten years we had billions of pages on the Web — a combined effort on the order of a World War, and yet so benign that the biggest complaint was the span class="blinktag">blink> tag.

    4. The Web is an impossibly large, semi-persistent realm of items discoverable in their dense inter-connections.

    5. That sounds familiar. Oh, yeah, that’s what the world is.

    6. Unlike the real world, every thing and every connection on the Web was created by some one of us expressing an interest and an assumption about how those small pieces go together.

    7. Every link by a person with something to say is an act of generosity and selflessness, bidding our readers leave our page to see how the world looks to someone else.

    8. The Web remakes the world in our collective, emergent image.

But oh how we have strayed, sisters and brothers...

  1. How did we let conversation get?weaponized, anyway?
    1. It’s important to notice and cherish the talk, the friendship, the thousand acts of sympathy, kindness, and joy we encounter on the Internet.

    2. And yet we hear the words “fag” and “nigger” far more on the Net than off.

    3. Demonization of ‘them’ — people with looks, languages, opinions, memberships and other groupings we don’t understand, like, or tolerate — is worse than ever on the Internet.

    4. Women in Saudi Arabia can’t drive? Meanwhile,?half of us?can’t speak on the Net without?looking over our shoulders

    5. Hatred is present on the Net because it’s present in the world, but the Net makes it easier to express and to hear.

    6. The solution: If we had a solution, we wouldn’t be bothering you with all these damn clues.

    7. We can say this much: Hatred didn’t call the Net into being, but it’s holding the Net — and us — back.

    8. Let’s at least acknowledge that the Net has values implicit in it. Human values.

    9. Viewed coldly the Net is just technology. But it’s populated by creatures who are warm with what they care about: their lives, their friends, the world we share.

    10. The Net offers us a common place where we can be who we are, with others who delight in our differences.

    11. No one owns that place. Everybody can use it. Anyone can improve it.

    12. That’s what an open Internet is. Wars have been fought for less.

  2. "We agree about everything. I find you fascinating!"
    1. The world is spread out before us like a buffet, and yet we?stick?with our steak and potatoes, lamb and hummus, fish and rice, or whatever.

    2. We do this in part because conversation requires a common ground: shared language, interests, norms, understandings. Without those, it’s hard or even impossible to have a conversation.

    3. Shared grounds spawn tribes. The Earth’s solid ground kept tribes at a distance, enabling them to develop rich differences. Rejoice! Tribes give rise to Us vs. Them and war. Rejoice? Not so much.

    4. On the Internet, the distance between tribes starts at zero.

    5. Apparently knowing how to find one another interesting is not as easy as it looks.

    6. That’s a challenge we can meet by being open, sympathetic, and patient. We can do it, team! We’re #1! We’re #1!

    7. Being welcoming: There’s a value the Net needs to learn from the best of our real world cultures.

  3. Marketing still makes it harder to talk.
    1. We were right the?first time: Markets are conversations.

    2. A conversation isn’t your business tugging at our sleeve to shill a product we don’t want to hear about.

    3. If we want to know the truth about your products, we’ll find out from one another.

    4. We understand that these conversations are incredibly valuable to you. Too bad. They’re ours.

    5. You’re welcome to join our conversation, but only if you tell us who you work for, and if you can speak for yourself and as yourself.

    6. Every time you call us “consumers” we feel like cows looking up the word “meat.”

    7. Quit fracking our lives to extract data that’s none of your business and that your machines misinterpret.

    8. Don’t worry: we’ll tell you when we’re in the market for something. In our own way. Not yours. Trust us:?this will be good for you.

    9. Ads that sound human but come from your marketing department’s irritable bowels, stain the fabric of the Web.

    10. When personalizing something is creepy, it’s a pretty good indication that you don’t understand what it means to be a person.

    11. Personal is human. Personalized isn’t.

    12. The more machines sound human, the more they slide down into the?uncanny valley?where everything is a?creep?show.

    13. Also: Please stop dressing up ads as news in the hope we’ll miss the little disclaimer hanging off their underwear.

    14. When you place a “native ad,” you’re eroding not just your own trustworthiness, but the trustworthiness of this entire new way of being with one another.

    15. And, by the way, how about calling “native ads” by any of their real names: “product placement,” “advertorial,” or “fake fucking news”?

    16. Advertisers got along without being creepy for generations. They can get along without being creepy on the Net, too.

  4. The Gitmo of the Net.
    1. We all love our shiny apps, even when they’re sealed as tight as a Moon base. But put all the closed apps in the world together and you have a pile of apps.

    2. Put all the Web pages together and you have a new world.

    3. Web pages are about connecting. Apps are about control.

    4. As we move from the Web?to an?app-based world, we lose the commons we were building together.

    5. In the Kingdom of Apps, we are users, not makers.

    6. Every new page makes the Web bigger. Every new link makes the Web richer.

    7. Every new app gives us something else to do on the bus.

    8. Ouch, a cheap shot!

    9. Hey, “CheapShot” would make a great new app! It’s got “in-app purchase” written all over it.

  5. Gravity's great until it sucks us all into a black hole.
    1. Non-neutral applications?built on top of the neutral Net are becoming as inescapable as the pull of a black hole.

    2. If Facebook is your experience of the Net, then you’ve strapped on goggles from a company with a fiduciary responsibility to keep you from ever taking the goggles off.

    3. Google, Amazon, Facebook, Apple are all in the goggles business. The biggest truth their goggles obscure: These companies want to hold us the way black holes hold light.

    4. These corporate singularities are dangerous not because they are evil. Many of them in fact engage in quite remarkably civic behavior. They should be applauded for that.

    5. But they benefit from the gravity of sociality: The “network effect” is that thing where lots of people use something because lots of people use it.

    6. Where there aren’t competitive alternatives, we need to be hypervigilant to remind these Titans of the Valley of the webby values that first inspired them.

    7. And then we need to honor the sound we make when any of us bravely pulls away from them. It’s something between the noise of a rocket leaving the launchpad and the rip of Velcro as you undo a too-tight garment.

  6. Privacy in an age of spies.
    1. Ok, government, you win. You’ve got our data. Now, what can we do to make sure you use it against Them and not against Us? In fact, can you tell the difference?

    2. If we want our government to back off, the deal has to be that if — when — the next attack comes, we can’t complain that they should have surveilled us harder.

    3. A trade isn’t fair trade if we don’t know what we’re giving up. Do you hear that, Security for Privacy trade-off?

    4. With a probability approaching absolute certainty, we are going to be sorry we didn’t do more to keep data out of the hands of our governments and corporate overlords.

  7. Privacy in an age of weasels.
    1. Personal privacy is fine for those who want it. And we all draw the line somewhere.

    2. Q: How long do you think it took for pre-Web culture to figure out where to draw the lines? A: How old is culture?

    3. The Web is barely out of its teens. We are at the beginning, not the end, of the privacy story.

    4. We can only figure out what it means to be private once we figure out what it means to be social. And we’ve barely begun to re-invent that.

    5. The economic and political incentives to de-pants and up-skirt us are so strong that we’d be wise to invest in tinfoil underwear.

    6. Hackers got us into this and hackers will have to get us out.

To build and to plant

  1. Kumbiyah sounds surprisingly good in an echo chamber.
    1. The Internet is?astounding. The Web is awesome. You are beautiful. Connect us all and we are more crazily amazing than Jennifer Lawrence. These are simple facts.

    2. So let’s not minimize what the Net has done in the past twenty years:

    3. There’s so much more music in the world.

    4. We now make most of our culture for ourselves, with occasional forays to a movie theater for something blowy-uppy and a $9 nickel-bag of popcorn.

    5. Politicians now have to explain their positions far beyond the one-page “position papers” they used tomimeograph.

    6. Anything you don’t understand you can find an explanation for. And a discussion about. And an argument over. Is it not clear how awesome that is?

    7. You want to know what to buy? The business that makes an object of desire is now the worst source of information about it. The best source is all of us.

    8. You want to listen in on a college-level course about something you’re interested in??Google?your topic. Take your pick. For free.

    9. Yeah, the Internet hasn’t solved all the world’s problems. That’s why the Almighty hath given us asses: that we might get off of them.

    10. Internet naysayers keep us honest. We just like ‘em better when they aren’t ingrates.

  2. A pocket full of homilies.
    1. We were going to tell you how to fix the Internet in four easy steps, but the only one we could remember is the last one:?profit. So instead, here are some random thoughts…

    2. We should be supporting the artists and creators who bring us delight or ease our burdens.

    3. We should have the courage to?ask?for the help we need.

    4. We have a culture that defaults to sharing and laws that default to copyright. Copyright has its place, but when in doubt,?open it up

    5. In the wrong context, everyone’s an a-hole. (Us, too. But you already knew that.) So if you’re inviting people over for a swim, post the rules. All trolls, out of the pool!

    6. If the conversations at your site are going badly, it’s your fault.

    7. Wherever the conversation is happening, no one owes you a response, no matter how reasonable your argument or how winning your smile.

    8. Support the businesses that truly “get” the Web. You’ll recognize them not just because they sound like us, but because they’re on our side.

    9. Sure, apps offer a nice experience. But the Web is about links that constantly reach out, connecting us without end. For lives and ideas, completion is death. Choose life.

    10. Anger is a license to be stupid. The Internet’s streets are already crowded with licensed drivers.

    11. Live the values you want the Internet to promote.

    12. If you’ve been talking for a while, shut up. (We will very soon.)

  3. Being together: the cause of and solution to every?problem.
    1. If we have focused on the role of the People of the Net — you and us — in the Internet’s fall from grace, that’s because we still have the faith we came in with.

    2. We, the People of the Net, cannot fathom how much we can do together because we are far from finished inventing how to be together.

    3. The Internet has liberated an ancient force — the gravity drawing us together.

    4. The gravity of connection is love.

    5. Long live the open Internet.

    6. Long may we have our Internet to love.


This is an Open Source document.

These New Clues are designed to be shared and re-used without our permission. Use them however you want. Make them your own. We only request that you please point back at this original page ( http://cluetrain.com/newclues/ ) because that’s just polite.

If you are a developer, the text of this page is openly available at?GitHub?for programmatic re-use. Details?here.

To make it as easy as possible to share, use, and re-use the clues, we have put all the text on this page into the public domain via a?Creative Commons 0?license. It is essentially copyright free.

The photograph at the top of the armadillo and the bike was?posted at Flickr?by?e. res?under a?Creative Commons BY 2.0 license?that lets anyone use it so long as they attribute it to him and share it with others. (We edited it to make it work better with this page. Nice snap, though, e. res!)


Fifteen years ago, four of us got together and posted?The Cluetrain Manifesto?which tried to explain what most businesses and much of the media were getting wrong about the Web. These New Clues come from two of the authors of that manifesto, and of the?book?that followed.

There’s more information?here?about this project, and about its authors,?and?.

Join us at?cluetrain@twitter.com. Or?Facebook. Sigh.


To the extent possible under law,?David Weinberger and Doc Searls?has waived all copyright and related or neighboring rights to?New Clues. This work is published from:?United States.


?join our co-editors at?http://openspacetech.blogspot.com?if you wish to celebrate sustainability goals empowered by youthful community builders

download practice of peace chaps 1,2 by harrison owen found open space??

2016 Diary of Millennial Sustainability Exchanges - add one isabella@unacknowledgedgiant.com?Brooklyn:?& Moores Million youth social solutions world January; &Kenya 28 January; ?more?www.economistuniversity.com?

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help design 11 plus curriculum of pro-youth futures


Norman Macrae Youth Economics Foundation Washington dc hotline 1-301 881 1655

The network friends of The Economist's Unacknowledged Giant invite you to  join in Norman Macrae Youth Foundation projects . These involve


update the world's leading pro-youth economist and entrepreneurial revolution debate of your country's future - last officially published surveys in The Economist except where stated

S. Africa 1968 - origin of Entrepreneurial Revolution genre

Next 40 years of global village economy 1972; 3 billion jobs report 1984 as a book


East of Egypt


Japan 62 to 80



Help www.wholeplanet.tv search out how many of the 100 greatest investors in worldwide youth come from your nation or mother tongue?


Celebrate the million times more collaboration dynamics of future of global village capitalism Hunt http://yunuscity.ning.com   for 30000 microfranchises - valued and mapped through peoples social networks as mainly open source solutions to communities greatest sustainability challenges which communities need to empower their own knowhow around - eg the worldwide affordability of health depends on open education of 100 million new nurses seen as both a communities most trusted service worker and mobilized as its greatest information connector

www.microeducationsummit.com  Will your nation provide a lead chapter in calling for education to be core summit of post 2015 millennium goals- only open education can hel;p youth collaborate in 10 times more health and wealth

Entrepreneurial Revolution - year 42 from The Economist's pro-youth economist Norman Macrae

discuss valuation video

Norman Macrae Foundation

e chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk

Wash DC tel 1 301 881 1655

welcome to most valuable missing curricula OPEN SOCIETY world has ever needed to cross-culturally search for

Joint Home with The Economist since 1972 of The Job Creating curricula of Entrepreneurial Revolution


  • Practical Curricula of 7 global market sectors whose locally sustainable purposes need to be most urgently searched by 7 billion people and collaboratively empowered by hi-trust communal investments in worldwide youth
  • 10 green bottles curricula mapping massive open change to economic abundancy of million times more collaboration of post-industrial networking- annual summary of greatest differences between past ad future that it ought to be a democratic economists number 1 responsibility to - eg by 1976 a young Romano Prodi was celebrating this as critically important to mediate all over Southern Europe


How did Norman Macrae become pro-youth economist? After spending last days as teenager navigating planes in ww2 over modern day Bangladesh and Myanmar, Norman was tutored in Cambridge Corpus Christi by Keynes: increasingly only economists will design or destroy futures youth need most .Fast forward one quarter after 25 years of editing leaders for The Economist

;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

online library of norman macrae - The Economist's Unacknowledged Giant

is any computer science major (or any parent) interested in affordable education also interested in MOOC ?

my dad () first became The Economist's net generation future correspondent in 1972 when we saw 500 youth sharing knowledge on an early digital network

The Economist's year-end article on MOOCs revolution to whole of education is here

I am spending most of 2013 connecting youth and MOOC and job creation;after spending most of 2012 on jobs competitions

chris macrae washingtion dc hotline on moocs and net generation's 3 billion new jobs 301 881 1655


RSVP chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk if you are passionately interested in MOOCs orconnecting Norman Macrae's last projects 1 2 3 4-


helping net generation youth map three billion new jobs of post-industrial revolution- or start by discussing Freedom of Economics

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 - chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk

NEWS from 170th year of newspaper founded to end empire economics through mediating the social action goals of end hunger and end
capital abuse of youth

Number 1 debate of yunus 2050 bookclub

MILLENNIUM OF BRAND PART 2 to 1988 survey year of brand
Let us suppose as people experienced in branding or in mediating hi-trust open search we can identify the brand which can sustain the most people's productive lifetimes round achieving millennium goals voted for by the net generation
before we get to the thorny question of is the worldwide's favorite brand the leaders of superstars give back to communities, or telecentres owned by the poorest or other youth networks needing to job create, or free tertiary education or MIT or ashden.org or www.brac.net or africa24tv.com in conjunction with mo ibrahim transparency awards as prototype world service model for every continent, or Japan-borderless-economics or was it what The Economist was founded in 1843 and backed by queen victoria to do in helping her transition raj economics from empire to commonwealth? admittedly a project she commanded too fast with james wilson losing his life to diarrhea 9 months after being relocated to calcutta ( whose free healthcare network solution of oral rehydration grew the reputation of brac in bangladesh and obama's candidate for next world bank partners in health of Haiti)
what if currency in the future isnt planned by a few noisy politicians trying to re-elect themselves but is exchanged by the organisations that are most collaborating in 7 billion peoples improvement of the human lot and full lifetime if productivity - an idea that my father first called maximising gross world product as distinguished from gross national product
(long ago states became a minority of the top 100 economies judged in terms of separated systems)
will digital cash systems make this easy to brand provided the world's most trusted brand is chosen first - one which by definition will need to be owned in trust by everyone but arguably with more voting power to the next generation or those that have been compound excluded by the way political systems got mass mediated since world war 2
anyone else interested in co-editing this discussion doc or am I talking to myself? timing japanese embassy as guardians of happiest economics for asian pacific century are discussing such issues with sir fazle abed and friends of my father tomorrow night
chris macrae, Dhaka



Hot Discussion October:

Economics Millennium Challenge

Sample some hot discussions in july



Chartering is an open Question & Answer method of mapping which we invite all most passionately interested in an unique purpose and heroic goal to linkin. . It was developed by a NM ER microeconomics network and published by the Economist Intelligence Unit in early 1990s. Our chartering network aims to focus first on the world's most unique value multiplying purposes.


Since 1982 Norman argued that service economies are sustained by interfacing great open projects- he then clarified how in true knowledge networking economics, people would quickly need to map why separated organisational structures often compound least economic impacts. At this community we will demonstrate how chartering works with a few small projects whose purposes we founded

  • Journal of Social Business
  • YouthandYunus.com
  • Opentech Parnter roundtables convened at places magic moments in 2010s race ton pro-youth economics


as well as a few giant projects we have tracked for a long time and believe to be absolutely critical to 2010s sustaining youth's most exciting decade

  • Paris as Social Business Capital of world ; DanoneCommunities
  • Social Business Chairs with a capital's multiple seats
  • SingforHope
  • Micro TechLab at Fukuoma Social Business City and Kyushu University
  • Yang Yin Bao
  • BankaBillion
  • Jamii Bora
  • Wholeplanetfoundation
  • Interface
  • Crowdmapping

This is our 35th year of helping Entrepreneurial Revolutionaries and networkers connect round the most heroic goals all are children want. It has been the greatest editorial privilege> Until Norman's passing in 2010 it was possible for 3 Macraes to meet and discuss detailed social experiences of work with youth in over half of the world's nations. As Internationalist Scots we build on 6 generations of our families's practical experiences across hemispheres and love of transparent maps of empowering productive lifetimes for and by all.

Main ER interests of this community are:

organisational stories


Mapping Greatest Purposes ever sustained across generations especially at times of extraordinary change- we invite future correspondents to this for the 16 most life-critical global markets


networks which seemed to be the defining change of productive lifetimes of anyone born after 1950


value multiplication which happens in hi-trust relationship architectires where everyone's best effors are trasparently linked in to win-win-win business modelsand sustainably rising exponentials - this can only happen in places and cultures where long-term investors are heroised more than speculators

More specific entrepreneurial revolutionary maps are linked in by our associate nings:

  • YunusCity: Increasing productivity of youth and poorest as Asia Pacific century leads


  • Jamii Bora - increasing productivity of youth and families in Africa and South



consider 3 of the most valuable maps of the future ever open sourced Bangladesh 2010, Internet 84, Asian Pacific www century 1976-2005 along with ER 1976 & Joy of Economics

The unacknowledged giant

The unacknowledged giantAdd to PlaylistNorman Macrae is remembered as the Unacknowledged Giant of The Economist. Actually he acted as the world's favourite hub for economics of entrepreneurs before there were hubs for enrepreneurs to collaboratethrough.
Economics is joyous when it helps peoples advance the human lot or when parents can see their investments in children and community are developing opportunities and lives that they could barely have dreamt of.

We suggest the term baddest bank be used to identify those from which freedom of peoples and nations may not be quite the same again. As an internationalist Scot, this sub-editor has a special interest- a banking scam at the start of the 1700s! led to the failure of Scotland as an independent nation, the hostile takeover of Scotland  by England, the need for more that half of Scots to emigrate to make a living in other parts of the world making Scotland one of the first diaspora nations. While worldwide entrepreneurial networking may have gained from this local banking fraud, its amazing that peoples all over the world haven't yet required economists to be transparent about the exponential consequences of bad banking -any parent owes it to their children of the net generation to sort this out now so that we get back to the 2010s being the most productive time for worldwide youth

clic pic above to download first issue of pro-youth economics edited by adam smith scholars out of Glasgow




2010s Youth's Most Trusted Brands : Grameen & Danone 1 2
Other Formal GG Partners

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