BRAC net, world youth community and Open Learning Campus

fan 2013 year of MOOC & microeducationsummit & 170th birthday of The Economist

what worldwide youth can value most from open learning campus of world bank

notes to come soon from alumni or open learning campus, youth summit and spring millennials competition

firts coursera rehearsals- climate, risk management - aug 2014 expected to be full launch date of world bank Open Learning Capus

vp sanjay pradhan oct 2013


The Open Learning Campus provides convenient and reliable access to the latest developments in topics, which address complex, real-world issues in priority areas such as governance, health, cities, climate change and public private partnerships.

  Name Description Released Price  
Lecciones de las intervenciones del nivel Nacional en vivienda social y mejoramiento Integral de Barrios en Colombia -- 6/4/14 Free View In iTunes
Financing Metropolitan Governments - Final Reflections of Webinar Series A podcast that highlights chapters from the book, "Financing Metropolitan Governments in Developing Countries" co-Edited by Johannes Linn and publiished in April 2013. 5/27/14 Free View In iTunes
Government Support to PPPs -- 5/22/14 Free View In iTunes
External Assistance for Urban Finance Development - Needs, Strategies and Implementation A podcast that highlights chapters from the book, "Financing Metropolitan Governments in Developing Countries" co-Edited by Johannes Linn and publiished in April 2013. 5/22/14 Free View In iTunes
Introduction to Principles and Guidelines for Better Governance in Hospitals -- 5/22/14 Free View In iTunes
Understanding FCPF Framework -- 5/22/14 Free View In iTunes
Making Property Tax Work in Metropolitan Cities A podcast on Making Property Tax Work in Metropolitan Cities by William McCluskey 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
Engaging the Private Sector in Fast Start NAMAs A podcast on Engaging the Private Sector in Fast Start NAMAs presented by Gareth Phillips, Chairman of the Project Developer Forum. 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
Financing Slum Upgrading: Lessons from Experience A podcast on Financing Slum Upgrading: Lessons from Experience by Mila Freire. 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
World Development Report 2015: Mente y Cultura A pdcast on World Development Report 2015: Mente y Cultura by Anna Fruttero 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
World Development Report 2015: Mind and Culture A podcast on the World Development Report 2015: Mind and Culture by Varun Gauri. 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
PPP Contract Management: Experiences in Latin America A podcast on PPP Contract Management: Experiences in Latin America by Lincon Flor 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
Metropolitan Infrastructure and Capital Finance A podcast on Metropolitan Infrastructure and Capital Finance by Zhi Liu 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
La gestión de contratos APP - Algunas lecciones aprendidas de los APP de Latinoamérica Podcast - La gestión de contratos APP - Algunas lecciones aprendidas de los APP de Latinoamérica 5/1/14 Free View In iTunes
Turn Down the Heat - Podcast series - Part 2 Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series part 2 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
Turn Down the Heat - Podcasts series with Ramstorf Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series featuring Ramstorf 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
Turn Down the Heat - Podcast series - Part 1 Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
Turn Down the Heat - Podcasts series with Schellnhuber Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series featuring Schellnhuber 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
Turn Down the Heat - Podcast series with McMichael Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series featuring McMichael 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
Turn Down the Heat - Podcasts series with Bierbaum Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series featuring Bierbaum 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
Turn Down the Heat - Podcasts series with Fernandes Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series featuring Fernandes 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
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Turn Down the Heat - Podcasts series with Hare Part of the climate change, Turn Down the Heat podcasts series featuring Hare 4/10/14 Free View In iTunes
Strategic Planning for Climate-Smart Agriculture: How can we assess synergies and trade-offs? Synergies and trade-offs are inherent in the attempt to achieve the triple wins of food security, increased resilience and mitigation to climate change. This PODCAST is an introduction to better understanding of economic and social synergies and trade-off 12/7/12 Free View In iTunes
Climate Change, Disaster Risk Management and the Urban Poor A recent study conducted by the World Bank has developed a set of broad actions that cities can undertake to build resilience particularly for those at greatest risk. Judy Baker, Lead Economist in Urban Practice at the World Bank Institute discuss the stu 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
Innovation Policies to Support Low-Emissions Development Renewable energy and energy efficiency technologies are essential elements of low carbon development strategies as Dr. Nathan Hultman, Director of Environmental Policy program at the University of Maryland School of Public Policy discusses in his presenta 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
Integrated Flood Risk Management Urban flooding is a serious and growing challenge, particularly for the residents of the rapidly expanding towns and cities in developing countries. Against the backdrop of demographic growth, urbanization trends and climate changes, the causes of floods 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
Cities as Engines for Economic Growth What do cities need to become globally competitive? What can city leaders do to generate sustainable economic growth these are some of the issues covered. As Professor Stanley Nollen from Georgetown University discusses in his presentation. 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
Signals from Durban: Next Steps for Climate Change At 4:30 AM the morning of Sunday December 11, 2011, some 36 hours later than the official closing time, the 17th meeting so the Parties to the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change (or COP-17) came to an end in Durban. The broad agreement reached by t 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
Catalyzing 21st Century Growth: The Role of Innovative Cities The analysis of the economic growth of cities is no different from that of countries: High performing cities, which can serve as engines of growth are those that excel at mobilizing resources from domestic and external sources and channeling them into pro 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
Youth Unemployment: Key Issues and Policy Challenges 
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Innovations In Financing Public-Private Partnerships In the face of ongoing global financial turmoil, governments that wish to sustain PPP programs are having to innovate and fill financing gaps because of the declining appetite of banks for long-term lending. Clive Harris manager of Public Private Partners 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
Social Entrepreneurs Social entrepreneurs and the social enterprise sector are now ready to share center stage with the public sector and the private sector in producing growth with equity. Arvind Gupta, Lead Financial Sector Specialist at the World Bank Institute explains in 11/13/12 Free View In iTunes
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Revolt Against Big Big financial institutions, conglomerates and large-size entities such a big government, big labor unions and the like are usually powerful and pose a systematic risk to the economics of the smaller players in development. Raj Nallari, a manager in Growth 9/10/12 Free View In iTunes
The World Under Pressure: How China & India Are Influencing the Global Economy & Environment The rapid rise of China and India is reshaping our global economic and environmental systems raising mayor issues of stability, governess, and sustainability. This podcast will discuss framework that shows the interdependence between economics size, trade 9/10/12 Free View In iTunes

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Vice President Sanjay Pradhan: A Solutions Partnership to End Poverty oct 2013 

World Bank Vice President for Change, Knowledge and Learning Sanjay Pradhan

World Knowledge Forum

Seoul, Korea, Republic of

October 16, 2013

As Prepared for Delivery

Collaborative Knowledge, Learning and Innovation as Key Accelerators

It is an honor to be here, and to follow the steps of Jim Yong Kim, World Bank Group President, who spoke at this Forum last year.

I want to talk to you about ending poverty -- more specifically, since this is the World Knowledge Forum, I want to talk about how a collaborative approach to Knowledge, Learning and Innovation can become a powerful accelerator in our collective drive to end poverty.

The Ganga Problem

But first, I want to start with a story from my home country, India. The story is about the river Ganges.

The Ganges is a sacred river, worshipped by Hindus as the Mother Ganga. The Ganga’s waters are considered to be so pure and sacred that, when you bathe in them, it cleanses you of all your sins. The Ganga River provides 25% of India’s water resources. More than 2500 kilometers long, it is the most heavily populated river basin in the world. For 400 million people, mostly very poor people, life and survival depend on Mother Ganga every day.

But sadly, today, the Ganges is dying. Poorly planned rapid urbanization and industrialization have turned the Ganga into the most polluted river in the world. Every day, more than 250 million liters of untreated sewage goes right into the Ganga. The reality is that today, bathing in the Ganga, does not cleanse you. It makes you sick.  Health costs in the Ganga basin alone are about $4 billion per year.

The Ganga problem is not just a problem of immense magnitude. It is also a problem of immense complexity. It is not simply about cleaning a river. It is about how governments regulate, how companies make their profits, how people live their lives. The Ganga problem cuts across many different sectors – agriculture, urban management, environment, to name just a few.  It also cuts across many stakeholders in society and most importantly, millions of poor people depend on the river for their lives and livelihoods. 

Other countries too increasingly face challenges that are complexmulti-dimensional, and crucial to improving the lives of the poor: for instance, creating jobs in the townships of South-Africa; or, providing access to water in Yemen. Those are problems that have no specific technical fixes – building roads and bridges alone won’t do. They require humility, the ability to collaborate and learn from the experiences of others, and the ability to innovate and take innovations to scale.

The challenge before us is how we can join forces and solve transformational problems of the magnitude, complexity and impact of the polluted Ganga?  That question is at the very heart of the new World Bank Group (WBG) strategy.

The WBG Goals and New Strategy – The Imperative for a Solutions Partnership

Last April, the shareholders of the World Bank Group, its 188 member countries, endorsed two goals: to end, by 2030, extreme poverty – as measured by those living under $1.25 per day -- and to promote shared prosperity – as measured by income gains of the bottom 40% of the population.  Four days ago, at our Annual Meetings, they took the next step by endorsing a new WBG Strategy to focus relentlessly on achieving those goals in a sustainable manner.  Achieving the goals requires that we achieve a deeper and faster impact in the lives of 1.2 billion people worldwide who live in extreme poverty, on less than $1.25 a day, and another 2.7 billion who remain poor and vulnerable, living on $1.25 - $4 a day.   

The challenge is massive.  Achieving the goals means that it cannot be business as usual. We need to accelerate.  We need to unite our efforts to support countries in solving their problems.  And this is why we need a Solutions Partnership to end poverty and boost shared prosperity.

The Ganga will become clean when the country’s stakeholders from different sectors, disciplines and social groups work, learn and innovate together to implement and iterate solutions to that complex challenge, drawing on global evidence of “what works” and the practical experience of other countries.  This will require repeated iteration and collaborative problem solving, with the support of a range of partners with different strengths and comparative advantage.  This collaboration to tackle such difficult challenges through a solutions cycle, underpinned by global and local knowledge, mutual learning and innovative solutions constitutes the accelerator in the fight to end poverty and build shared prosperity. 

This is the essence of the Solutions WBG that President Kim talked about at this Forum last year.  In the spirit of global solidarity which President Kim spoke about, we invite you to join us in a global partnership for solutions to end poverty and boost shared prosperity.

An Approach to Development Solutions

Development solutions have a cycle, which starts by understanding the true nature of the problem – the diagnosis.   How often have development organizations, including my own, approached countries with technical fixes without truly understanding the problem?  As part of our new strategy, we will invest systematically in shareddiagnosis.  Using all available evidence and analysis, we want to invest in a systematic country diagnostic to help countries identify, within the context of their national plans, what their biggest challenges are, and what the greatest opportunities are to reduce poverty and boost shared prosperity. While being analytically rigorous, this will also be a tool for collaborative learning among the full range of stakeholders -- governments, the private sector and civil society – to agree on the key problems and understand the political, social and cultural realities that drive the incentives and behaviors that helped create these problems in the first place. 

Only when there is a shared understanding of the key problems with clear indicators of success, can we mobilize an enhanced bundle of financing, knowledge and convening services from across the WBG and with other partners to help country stakeholders solve these problems.  The resulting Solutions Partnership operating at the country and global levels underpins our collective drive to end poverty.

In this bundle of solutions, obviously finance remains crucially important.  The estimated sums needed for infrastructure alone in developing countries are staggering: up to $1.5 trillion per year.  But the WBG needs to approach finance differently, especially when official development assistance is less than one percent of total capital flows to developing countries and our own financial footprint is a fraction of that.  The private sector today accounts for the bulk of capital investment and job creation.  We need to develop innovative ways to use official development assistance to leverage much larger amounts of finance from the private sector.  We need collaborative public-private approaches for tackling transformational challenges.  Under the new WBG strategy, we will marshal the combined resources of the World Bankwhich supports government, with the IFC and MIGA that support the private sector. 

But money alone is not the answer. How to use the money – that is the question. The Ganga will not become clean with just more money. That money already exists. The Ganga will become clean when the country’s stakeholders work and learn collaboratively, and persist through to sustainable results.

There is no better place than Korea to demonstrate the power of relentlessly and iteratively tackling the most difficult challenges to successfully traverse the journey from a country stricken by abject poverty only 60 years ago to the status of a developed nation.  Take the Saemul Movement of Korea in the seventies, which had unprecedented success in tackling the very complex problem of rural poverty. The Saemul Movement built on a deep understanding of the prevailing socio-economic context of rural poverty in Korea, and then turned that into a method, which was refined and successfully scaled up over time, to support traditional community norms of diligence, self-help and collaboration.  Today, the Saemul Movement solution itself might not be replicable “as is.” However, the approach to understanding, and methodically tackling, the problem of rural poverty in all its cultural, political and economic complexity, provides the international community invaluable lessons.

The WBG Knowledge, Learning and Innovation Agenda

What then can the WBG do to support a Solutions Partnership?  In addition to mobilizing enhanced public-private financing, we are making five fundamental shifts to help country stakeholders collaborate and iteratively tackle key developmental challenges through development solutions:

First, we seek to make a radical departure from a lending projects approval mentalityto a development solutions culture, so that we are more focused on results; more programmatic in mobilizing the bundle of finance, knowledge and convening services to achieve results; more flexible, adaptive and learning-oriented, including through real-time feedback from citizen-beneficiaries; more deliberate in creating safe spaces to incubate innovative solutions; and more focused on implementation and delivery of results.  The continuous interplay of designing interventions using evidence; implementing them in an iterative way; and, learning deliberately throughout the process – that is a key aspect of what President Kim referred to in his speech last year as the Science of Delivery.  To operationalize this, we will support teams, from within our organization and beyond, to develop the tools and the methods to embark on a solution cycle rather than a project cycle.  We will help them to collect the evidence to frame the problems; help them bring together the stakeholders to develop consensus; help them course correct during implementation; and help them to effectively measure results.

Second, throughout this solutions cycle, we need to more systematically mobilizeglobal knowledge and innovation of “what works”, informed by local context.  This requires the best evidence-based solutions for our country clients from our global leadership in development research, combined with systematic partnerships – including with think tanks, academia, CSOs and the private sector -- both globally and nationally.  Beyond research, our world today is also enriched with multiple but dispersed sources of practitioner knowledge.  As a unique global development organization, the WBG has a key role in mobilizing these multiple sources of development knowledge to help clients solve their challenges.  For instance, South-South knowledge sharing among developing country practitioners offers unprecedented opportunities to share lessons from success and failure, as well as deep implementation knowledge.  Today developing country practitioners want to learn from each other, for instance how China lifted 500 million people out of poverty in three decades, or how Mexico’s Opportunidades program improved schooling and nutrition for millions of children.  There is an enormous interest to learn from Korea’s success – a tremendous opportunity for Korea to serve as a knowledge hub for the delivery of development solutions.  We have an important role in mobilizing and scaling such knowledge sharing through our operations.  And we need to deploy new platforms, such as competitions and challenges, o crowd-source global and local solutions to complex challenges that can then be incubated and scaled up.  Transformational platforms -- such as Alibaba in China that markets local products at scale from the base of the pyramid, or mobile phone apps that help the poor provide feedback on service delivery -- boost our fight to end poverty.  We need to infuse and scale up such innovative approaches to entrepreneurs and citizens worldwide using our operations, convening power and partnerships. 

Third, alongside mobilizing global knowledge and innovation, we need to more systematically capture, mobilize and deploy our internal operational knowledge and innovation across the institution and our client base.  On any given day, the World Bank Group is engaged in thousands of operational interactions in well over 100 countries. But sharing this operational knowledge is hampered by weak incentives, including our institutional fragmentation into regional silos with very limited flow of expertise and knowledge among them.  To this end, we are launching far-reaching organizational reforms, by creating unified pools of technical experts under global practices to flow talent and knowledge across the Bank Group.  We will provide incentives and supporting systems to systematically codify what we learn through our operational engagements and external partners on a global platform of what works under different circumstances, and make it widely available. We will also continue to make our data accessible.  And we will redouble our efforts to create a culture of innovation and smart risk-taking, to create safe spaces for staff to co-create innovative solutions with partners through disciplined, data-driven experimentation.

Fourth, we need to systematically translate this global-local knowledge into effectivelearning programs for country clients and our staff to enhance their capacity to achieve results.  We will bring our clients and our staff together in an Open Learning Campus, so that they can learn from each other and jointly develop the skills that are needed to solve the complex challenges of our time. We will seize opportunities to dramatically scale up learning, for example through massive open online courses or MOOCs.

Fifth, to achieve accelerated results, we need to not only strengthen technical skills but importantly leadership and coalition building skills to manage political economy obstacles and make change happen.  Through our learning programs, we need to strengthen the collaborative leadership skills of change agents from government, the private sector and civil society so they can forge a shared vision and coalition for action, prioritize and monitor delivery, persist through inevitable obstacles, and achieve visible results.  Helping to build a new cadre of leadership, in developing countries and inside our organization, will be a top priority for us to power the change agents as engines to end poverty.  We have already started by building a Network of Delivery Leaders (Heads of States from six new governments), and we intend to cascade this within and across countries.

To help implement this agenda, for the first time in the history of the World Bank Group, a Vice Presidency dedicated to Knowledge, Learning and Innovation has been created by President Kim. This complements our Senior Vice Presidency that leads our development research and intellectual leadership on development issues.  Our goal is to enable the entire World Bank Group to mainstream and scale up global knowledge, learning and innovation in every country, through every engagement. We seek to build a physical and virtual platform for joint client-staff leadership and learning, knowledge sharing and innovation to enhance our collective capacity to accelerate the end of poverty.  We seek to accomplish this in open partnership with others – governments, international organizations, the private sector, donor partners, academia, and civil society.

A Global Solutions Partnership

Going forward, the challenge I want to leave you with today is how we, as partners, can accelerate the end of poverty and build a world of shared prosperity by collaborating to tackle the most important challenges as partners.  Let us come together, as individuals, as organizations, and as countries, from all disciplines and all corners of society, each with our strengths and skills, to form such a “Solutions Partnership” by working together to support multi-stakeholder collective action on the ground, and make systematic use of knowledge, learning and innovation to help solve the biggest development challenges.

That is my invitation to you today.

A Tale of the Second River

I started with a story from my home country India - the story of the ailing river Ganga. To end, let me come full circle with the tale of another river – a story from this country, in fact from this very city, Seoul.  A story of the once ailing, yet now very healthy, Cheonggyecheon.

Cheonggyecheon is a six kilometer stream that starts in the heart of downtown Seoul and courses through neighborhoods before emptying into the Hangang river.  In the 1950s, Seoul was growing at a rapid pace. Migration generated slums along the stream in shabby makeshift houses. The lack of proper sewage systems and pollution from light industry generated trash and waste, which ended up in the stream, and which became a dirty and polluted eyesore. In 1958, the stream was covered up with concrete which was seen to be a solution then - a 5.6 kilometer long and 16 meter wide elevated highway. But upon construction, this became a dark, noisy and seedy corridor.

Ten years ago, a visionary Mayor exercised bold leadership to adopt an unlikely idea to demolish the highway and restore the stream.  It was expensive, controversial and unpopular. He forged unlikely coalitions among very diverse stakeholders to foster a common vision and push through bold action.  And look at Cheonggyecheon today – today, this beautiful landmark unites this city.  Ten years ago, it divided the city.

Cheonggyecheon once was Seoul’s intractable problem, like Mother Ganga in my country. Today, it stands as a proud, international symbol of sustainable urban renewal.

How can we help practitioners worldwide get inspired and learn from this and the myriad other examples of transformational action to change the world for the better, to lift 4 billion people out of poverty and vulnerability?  This is our challenge, our imperative and our moral responsibility going forward. 

Thank you. 

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Join search for Sustainainabilty;s Curricula


stories of cities surprising Belt Road Cities

BR2 Dhaka where to go to with jack ma to see banking for billion poorest girls and more

BR2  home of nilekani - the billion person id an

BR6 Luxembourg hub of aiib2019

BR0 beijing - binnaul home of BRI weher 100 most trsetd national eladers of sustainable youth likon: home of tsinghua- universitiues that dont have partnerships with tsinghua will end up failing over 505 of their stidents livelihoods

BR0 Hangzhou - home of jack ma alumni

BR0 hongkong-shenzen - one of the world's 7 most wonderful bridges - china owes more to hongkong than it recognises with a new twist - all the best manufacturing jobs died before 2015-


Shenzhen: City of the Future. 

can shenzhen show how smart manufacturing jobs dont compete with sustainable communities they collaborate with them -can hpng kong arrange daytrips to the mainland for financial mivestors to understand the future of sdg economic zones


1 Investing in Girls Sustainability Goals
1.1 BRAC -how to build 100 million person rural health service with a 20 million dollar loan and girl empowerment other most amazing stories of the world's largest NGO- join the week long celebration between academic alumni of jack ma and girl empowerment epicenttre BRAC 30 sept 2018 - queries 

1.2 BKASH 3 since april jack ma has taken 20% partnership 
1.3 China Capitalism (CC)
1.4 Project Everyone
2 ValuingYouth
2.1 partners of 7 billion peoples' S-goals-Goal 17
2.2 end poverty -Goal 1
2.3 end hunger - Goal 2
2.4 healthy, lives - Goal 3
2.5 Quality Education - Goal 4
2.6 Gender Equality -Goal 5

please make sure our future events diaries are win-win

youthbrac1.doc youthbrac1.doc, 693 KB

Entrepreneurial Revolution - an investigation started at The Economist in the 1970s as to whether intergenerational investments in future systems would empower the net generation to be exponentially sustainable. Surveys of the next 40 years asked questions of 2015-2025 such as:

Would the global financial system be designed to sustain or collapse local communities?

Would 2015-2025 be the under 30s most exciting and productive time to be alive as they linked in sustainability of the human race.  Would the parts of the Western hemisphere that advanced the industrial revolution's empires demand that its politicians, professions and academics "happily get out of the way of the sustainability generation being led by the half of youth living within 3000 miles of Beijing"?

POP -Preferential Option Poor

Would every community's most trusted practitioners be educator, health servant and banker.

What would be the top 50 MOOCS that freed access  of action learning of sustainability goals as worldwide youth's most joyful collaboration through way above zero-sum models of wporldsocialtrade? This web makes the cases that the Abed family needs to be youth's number 1 hero to MOOC with - we always love to hear who your vote for number 1 MOOC is -text usa 240 316 8157 family of unacknowledged giant


100 links to BRAC

wanted - ideas on how anywhere could unite in celebrating good news of collaborating with brac

tools worth a look

help worldwide youth  networks action learn how curriculum of BRAC makes one of top 10 networks for womens livelihoods

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

youth world of 2013 most exciting curriculum??


top 30 twelve minutes presentations


1 the billion girl club - how the first billion teenage girls of the 21st century mentored each other in learning a living, and regenerating all 4 hemispheres

2 how open technologists helped nursing to become the most trusted grassroots information networkof the 21st century, and saved the affordability of healthcare and nutritition for everyone

3 how community clean energy microfranchises became the number 1 educational curriculum that the chinese authorities invited the world to co-blog

more coming soon

4 cashless bank-a-billion -a project of the global banks with values network

5 orphanage networks as the world's most inspired jobs agency network and home of financial literacy mooc

6 bottom-up EAgri: designing a collaboration portal on the top 30 crops that need to be mobilised by local value chain maps so that hard working nutrition workers are sustainable however small their farming assets and however variable a particular season's climate

7 what do BRAC's barefoot professionals linkin so that village organisations are collaboratively resilient whatever nature-made or man-made disasters popup


Special child health, nutrition, family and educational development series:

*The First 1000 Days



*Choices to make the first 2 years after primary

BRAC has more staff grounded round the child and parent-eye view of these challenges in the poorest communities than anyone else. Their collaboration knowhow is as valuable as body of knowhow that I have come across in studying societies' value multiplying needs in over 40 countries

Ideas on freeing media to cenebrate the pro-youth economic models which richest need to learn from poorest to genenerate the:

  • next billion green jobs
  • next billion family/community sustaining jobs
  • next billion open technology jobs most worthy of our borderless and interconnected futures


contribute to survey of world's other favorite moocs-40th annual top 10 league table

  • 1) e-ME
  • 2) 6 week tour of grameen curriculum and uniting human race to poverty museums
  • 3) 6 week tour of brac curriculum and mapping microeducation summit for post 2015 milennium goals

send votes to , Macrae Foundation

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



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



at 301 881 1655 love to hear from marylanders who can contribute to MOOC valuing net generation as age of conscious capitalism

Financial literacy education links:

BRAC's partner aflatoun

uk's face




Number 1 in Economics for Youth

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