INDUSTRIAL REV 260th GAMES-cards of sdg-gen
..
diary: next UN sdg-games
250th year review of moral sentiments and industrial revolution
.
www.ukcop26.org/volunteer

green economics- the younger hal of the world's only hope
welcome to SDGscotland.com lifelong action learning on ending poverty, celebrating health #AIforgood (glasgow's 260th year of first engineer james watt & first IR economist adam smith): growing green:
America's john kerry: glasgow november is humanity's last best chance ...economistdiary.com next un zoom -2021 year of living dangerously close to extinction -
THANKS be TO Glasgow U alumn fazle abed- small may be beautiful but in ending poverty, large scale coalition empowering women community building is essential..1billiongirls.com asks how many 1 billion dollar sdg investments a year can women empowerment coalitions inspire: brac bangladesh billion dollar microfinance loans ; abed ultra poor billion dollar grants a year; bkash billion dollar cashless banking for poor ; brac bank billion dollar youth engagement and sme city bank; billion dollars of lowest cost remittances; billion dollar investments in each of 5 ages of schooling ; billion dollar vaccine empowering poorest families grants ; 10 agricultural value chains whose crop sxcience and ai data is networked around poorest asian farmers...

IR43210-four industrial revolutions have emerged since
1760 when 2 scots watt and smith began IR1 the age of humans and machines focusing first on machine energy/power way beyond that of horse and man-
since 1957 - thanks to legacy of john von neumann- it has been possible to map ut 5 types of economies with 2 new ones IR3, IR4 being added by alumni of von neumann;
in between IR2 -telecoms revolutions started to scale when scot alexander bell offered americans first opportunity tp scale telephones across a continent .. soon telegrams and phones were being supplemented by radio, then television - then satellite telecoms which was to mobilise personal and societal devices; whilst IR4 has accelerateds as the most valuable games human livelihoods ever played from late 2000s both with unprecedented data connecting worldwide human decision-making and by then over a billion times more computing power than had coded moon landing- while the monetary rise may focus ever more on ir4;
nonetheless sustainability's last chance in 2020s depends on integration starting from IR0-
in 2021 half a billion asian women celebrated having lifted a billion out of the most extreme poverty -under a dollar a day- it is their work that needs to be included in the way millennials understand mother earth if they are to be the first sustainability generation.
300 trillion dollars of pension funds not one cent invested in sdgswashington dc last soft power debate before covid lockdown
goal 3- market last mile health
3.1
*oral rehydration & cholera
*village door to door non-prescription plus search
*vaccination services
*tuberculosis
*WASH
*other tropical

goal 2 -last mile market human energy eg water , milk, rice, one vitamin veggie are essential to rural life
*rice
*other veggie
*dairy
*poultry
*fishery
*cash/green agriculture: tea, silk, forrestry, cold storage

goal 1 relevant village financing essential if local entrepreneurs to scale positive incomes beyond endless charity:
microfranchising models completely change aid - grants only for demonstrable capacity- bottom up trust investment
microfinance+
ultra grad- pre mf
sme citizen bank
remittances part of brac internatioal
cashless banking ppor bkash
goal 4 livelihood action learning needed at every age group -both students and teachers:
interactions between every age group primary
college
early or pre-adolescence
pre-school

the archives of fazle abed - collected by friends - have we missed a keynote lecture rsvp chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk

community resiliency is needed both to be ready for climate challenges, legal protection eg where more powerful citizens dump waste on poorer, and so that underclasses do not exst- if any demographic is exluded from productivity sustainability is impossible to generate .................
brac began with building for 100000 refugees - 16000 homes at under$2 per home- eg village males built own homes- from then on, brac raised livelihoods of women from close to 0% to 100% -in parallel china wasa undergoing women hold up half sky revolution- consequently village women empowered to swap solutions -ultimately ending extreme poverty of billion rural people over 45 year period
barefoot lawyers
initial sanitation design pit latrines-
by building 100000 regional lab as early as 1972- brac could test service concepts -and then scale across all 60000+ villages -fast with life saving action learning eg oral rehydration, vaccines - as steadily as investment trust could scale moicrofranchieses of positive cashflow village mothers businesses- overall brac's servant leasership model scaled faster than top down goverment which at time of indeoenence had barely any tax revenue and few engineering skilled people matching abed's 10 years experience which had seen him rise as engineer to region ceo of royal dutch shell oil company
asia rising survey's from The Economist - norman macrae
7 May 1977 survey Two Billion People- Asia ..1975 Asian Pacific Century 1975-2075 1977 survey China

join the forums of friends of worlds record job's sir fazle abed abed
......as reported economist asia rising 1975-77- two uniquely asian models -belt capital roadsters and rural keynianism have sustianed rise of 70% of humans who are asian -because of western empires vast majority of people on asian continent had been left out of first industrial revolutions - not being on electricity grids they were left out of both ir1 carbon powers industrial revolution and ir2 telecoms revolution ; by 1960 japan korea south and far east islands had recovered from world war 2 - they linked in the roadster model and from 1972 bangladesh became the worlds open lab for rural keynes while from 1976 china became a rural girls networker as well as multipier of the radster model- so the purest models of how half a billion women ended extreme poverty come from bangladesh coalitions but the biggest rise come from how china multiplied both models on a contiental scale
latest news from 50 college coalition for sdgs
https://opensocietyuniversitynetwork.org/ events next past -access learning curves of educational revolutionaries ABC - Abed, Botstein, Crow ... Soros what do sdg-youth want to learn from & celebrate actionably with new york & UN & nature's borderless goals for human wellbeing? tours 10......

,close encounters:
of healthy kind, of servant leader kind, of food security, of education kind, of credit kind, of solar kind, of other machine intel kind


afore ye go global with tech, value 4 humansAI system gravities
bullseye poverty; red community/family-sustaining goals 2-6
blue tradefor sdgs channel goals 7-12; 13-16 green revolution - not seen humansai : triangularise collaboration exponentials public, private by youth


edu as if all teens lives matter- see maps brooklyn, rest ny suburbs, rest ny state
health beyond covid with cuomohealth with bloomberg-hopkinshealth with james grant global school of vaccines and health
young scholars of us's number 1 monetary economist and philanthropist soros- economist for sdgs, global performing arts & fashions, multilingual youth ambassadors, twin city special vienna, dhaka:women's world's number 1 ngo coalition, berlin, palestine
global investment funds - soros:global board- deep data for every society and climate: bloomberg, blackstone, schwarzman
action-learning networks of ban ki-moon, jim kim, & antonio guterres
- schwab links unga with 5 hubs of industrial rev 4 - san fran, tokyo, beijing delhi, geneva as well as world economics davos winter and world innovation champions china summer and 400 global youth shapers hubsfall priority young journalism briefs- chennai bay and carribean for america's most powerful woman

Saturday, January 9, 2016

Revised draft agenda
Medgar Evers College and ENS Global
Women's History Month Conference
on
Social Enterprise and the UN Global Citizenship Agenda for Sustainable *Development
March 10th at Founder’s Auditorium
 
 
Rationale:
With its heritage as the leading civil rights colege , The MEC School of Business in Brooklyn Is committed to organizing an academic conference in collaboration with ENS Global (Escuela De Negocios Sociales winner of the vatican university prixe for education atPremio Internazionale Giuseppe Sciacca ) that will encourage a student and faculty exploration of social enterprise corporations and how these entities may apply commercial strategies that maximize improvement in human development and environmental well being. A particular emphasis of this conference will concern how these social enterprise agencies may support sustainable Cities and Communities via the Empowerment of women. Moreover, the conference will explore how social enterprises are collaborating with the United Nations Global Citizenship Program and the 17 goals of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development. Economists will be challenge to nominate one world leader from their profession per eacch f the 17 system transformation goals the UN launched in September. The Ecuador partner of ENS will help youth value first year progress Quito October 2016.
 
Proposed Conference Schedule:
 
9:00am  Opening Keynote, SDG 5: Gender Equality / Women's History Month - from americas most experienced bankers for poorest womens families
 
10:00 Coffee Break and network session
 
10:30 - 11:30 Session two (2)(Bernardo) , Types, Trends and Best Practices: A Global Perspective of Social Enterprises that address sustainable cities and communities via the empowerment of women. (Education and Franciscan Preferential Option Poor System Design )
 
 
12:30 - 2:30 (Session 3) Keynote, UN Global Citizenship and Developmental Goals (Speaker TBA with student moderator) Lunch with female elected officials (Congresswoman Clarke, Public Advocate James, Councilwoman Barron, Councilwoman Cumbo, Assemblywoman Walker) (Explanation of afternoon sessions)
 
Multiple plenary sessions with topics TBA from below:
3:00 - 4:30  Session four (4), Four separate breakout workshops organized via “Open Space Technology” (OST) to initiate student, faculty and community emergent strategic plan for co creation of social enterprises that address the promotion of SDG 11: Sustainable Cities and Communities via the empowerment of women. Geographic area of focus is ChileKenyaCentral Brooklyn, Baltimre, Beijing, Rome and Jamaica. These initial plans will be integrated into the experiential pedagogy of the MEC EEL (experiential Entrepreneurial Lab). _______Moderator, Amy and friends of Open Space China
 
3:30 - 4:30 Session four contd.(4) presentation of preliminary proposals for MEC / MIT joint academic program in nonprofit management and sustainable development (SDG 11:Sustainable Development & SDG 4:Education). Presentation of MEC / Mondragon joint academic program in cooperative management (SDG 11: Sustainable Cities and Communities & SDG 4: Quality Education) ______Moderator, CUNY Trustee Clarke
 
4:30 - 5:00 Session five (5). Closing Summary &  Partnership for the UN Goals
 
5:30 - 7:30 Closing Awards reception / Network / Entertainment (on-site)
 
 
 
* Tentative proposed small reception on March 9th  at the Marriott with conference guests.  Marriott designated as Conference hotel.
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

chris macrae washington dc 240 316 8157

Wednesday, January 6, 2016

New York Commitments and Collaborations - survey 1 - New York 7 to 17 January 2016

coming in next 11 days
wave 1 of our survey of commitments to this mother of all grand challenges welcomes 
1/6/ to 1/16 2016 those partnering or passing through new york (brooklyn), MD (baltimorepotomacsilver spring)





http://opensustainability.blogspot.com   proposed H.Owen seconded Amy Q

thanks chris macrae all reporting errors mine alone   wash dc mobile 240 316 8157

http://www.emerald-planet.org/2015/12/20/ 


Advanced Medical, Community Development, and Environmental Quality Services for Inner City At-Risk Citizens [12/20/2015]

Guests:
  • Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder, President, and CEO, La Maestra Community Health Centers and La Maestra Foundation (San Diego, CA),
  • Alexei Ochola, Member, Board of Directors and Corporate Secretary, La Maestra Community Health Centers and La Maestra Foundation,
  • Javier Rodriguez, MD, Medical Director and Pediatrician and Sonia Tucker, Director of Quality Improvement, La Maestra Community Health Centers,
  • Sonia Tucker, Director of Quality Improvement, La Maestra Community Health Centers.

Segment 1屏幕快照 2015-12-30 下午9.19.22
Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder, President, and CEO, La Maestra Community Health Centers and La Maestra Foundation (San Diego, CA), (In-Studio)
Segment 2屏幕快照 2015-12-30 下午9.21.45Alexei Ochola, Member, Board of Directors and Corporate Secretary, La Maestra Community Health Centers and La Maestra Foundation,(In Studio)
Segment 3屏幕快照 2015-12-30 下午9.23.00
Javier Rodriguez, MD, Medical Director and Pediatrician and Sonia Tucker, Director of Quality Improvement, La Maestra Community Health Centers,  (By Skype)*
Segment 4屏幕快照 2015-12-31 上午10.37.32
Sonia Tucker, Director of Quality Improvement, La Maestra Community Health Centers, (By Skype)*
Program Summary:
The EmeraldPlanet weekly television programs are broadcast and distributed via Channel 10 TV in Fairfax, Virginia USA. The programs are being simulcast to 532 stations around the United States and then overseas by the Internet and C-SPAN television. The EmeraldPlanet programs are currently available in all countries and territories around the world. The Emerald Trek and companion The Emerald Mini-Treks are identifying the 1,000 “best practices” on location from the 143 nations, 750 cities, and 50,000 communities by Internet TV, local television stations, main stream media outlets, YouTube, Facebook, The EmeraldPlanet Meetup, Twitter, among other social media networks, and all manner of print media.
The EmeraldPlanet TV is broadcasting weekly a number of the “best practices which are identified through collaboration with: major non-governmental organizations (NGOs); United Nations, universities and colleges; research institutes; government ministries and agencies; Embassies; banking and micro-lending organizations; Chambers of Commerce; World Trade Centers, international bodies such as The World Bank, International Monetary Fund (IMF), Inter-American Development Bank, African Development Bank Group, Asian Development Bank, UNESCO (United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization), citizens groups; multimedia organizations; among others by utilizing the most advanced broadcasting hardware and software along with an outstanding television Production Crew to reach an ever expanding global audience. The Emerald Trek is focused upon linking principals identified among the 1,000 ‘best practices’ in the 143 nations being visited through this world-wide movement. The Emerald Trek is encompassing over 300,000 miles, visiting 750 major cities, and 50,000 suburban and rural communities in the identified nations.
Our featured guests are:
  •  Segment ‘1’: Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder, President, and CEO, La Maestra Community Health Centers and La Maestra Foundation (San Diego, CA), (In Studio) and as “Special Guest” In-Studio Skype Back-Up)*;
  •  Segment ‘2’: Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder, President, and CEO and Alexei Ochola, Secretary, Board of Directors and “Environmental Champion”, La Maestra Community Health Centers and La Maestra Foundation (San Diego, CA),  (In Studio);
  •  Segment ‘3’: Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder, President, and CEO, La Maestra Community Health Centers and La Maestra Foundation (San Diego, CA),  (In Studio); and
  •  Segment ‘4’: Javier Rodriguez, MD, Medical Director and Pediatrician and Sonia Tucker, Director of Quality Improvement, La Maestra Community Health Centers, (By Skype)*.
Program overview
La Maestra Community Health Centers was formed by Zara Marselian and other teachers from the La Maestra Amnesty Center. The Amnesty Center’s 12,000 students, participating in ESL, citizenship, and job training classes, voiced a critical need for a health home where families could feel safe, not worry about being denied services, and where providers spoke their languages, while understanding their cultural beliefs and past experiences. In 1990, “Zara” opened her living room next door to the Amnesty Center in City Heights, an inner-city community of San Diego, California, with one volunteer physician providing basic health care.
Now celebrating its 25th year, La Maestra Community Health Centers has grown into a “Federally Qualified Health Center” with twelve [12] locations in underserved areas throughout San Diego County, including school-based clinics and mobile clinics. Today, 500 employees and dozens of volunteers who are hired from the diverse communities served guide 45,000 patients per year to access healthcare and social services. Patients are low-income and include immigrants and refugees from countries all over the globe, as well as people who are homeless, recovering from difficult situations, or otherwise facing complex challenges in becoming healthy.
La Maestra is recognized nationwide for its innovative yet grassroots approaches to improving health and wellbeing among at-risk communities. Core values embedded throughout every aspect of La Maestra’s work include effective integration of services, cultural competency, empowerment via education, and environmental responsibility. La Maestra has also broadened and enhanced its “Circle of Care” approach by utilizing state-of-the-art telehealth tools, which bridge
the gaps preventing its populations from accessing care while reducing its impact on the environment.
In Segment ‘1’ Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder, President, and CEO, discusses about an innovative approach created by La Maestra Community Health Centers to address the health and socioeconomic needs of marginalized communities in San Diego, California. This model, called the La Maestra Circle of Care, integrates programs and services across many sectors, including healthcare, education, legal and social services, community development, and economic empowerment.
Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder, President, and CEO and Alexei Ochola, Secretary, Board of Directors and “Environmental Champion” discuss in Segment ‘2’ how La Maestra decided to put the “green” in well-being and bring environmental innovation and education into the community for all people to access. In August of 2010, La Maestra opened its 36,000 square-foot community health and resource center which is Gold Level LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design certified through the US Green Building Council. More than 400 people visit the facility daily for services. They will describe what makes the building ‘green’ and qualifies it to achieve the LEED Gold certification.
They also discussed other aspects of the operations which improve environmental impact of the health center(s). These elements include, but are not limited to: telehealth (telemedicine), ‘green. janitorial practices, and environmental literacy education. Such initiatives are woven into the company policies for staff, health care providers, health education curricula, and community outreach, among others.
Zara Marselian, MA, FACHE, Founder and as President, and CEO, discusses in Segment ‘3’ how La Maestra provides marginalized communities in the inner city with access to education, jobs, financial literacy, entrepreneurship, programs to save money in the household, and low-cost nutritious food. While improving economic opportunities for these populations, these programs and services also incorporate environmental education and sustainable practices, such as reducing energy and water use; recycling and re-capturing materials to be turned into sellable products; growing or buying fresh organic food, avoiding fast or processed food; and utilizing greener business practices.
Under the leadership of Javier Rodriguez, MD, Medical Director and Pediatrician and Sonia Tucker, Director of Quality Improvement, La Maestra Community Health Centers have been an “early adopter” of technology solutions that enhance access to quality health care for patients visiting its health centers in under-served areas of San Diego County. Utilizing telehealth (telemedicine) allows La Maestra to break down service barriers, such as lack of transportation or limited availability of healthcare specialists, putting patients on the fast-track to improved health while also reducing costs, time, and environmental impacts.
Through the use of state-of-the-art telehealth, imaging equipment, and teleradiology, patients can access medical or mental health specialists, ongoing chronic disease monitoring, or radiology without leaving their home or neighborhood. These services are provided in conjunction with La Maestra’s culturally sensitive health care specialists to facilitate each remote visit. With the use of electronic health records, the Health Information Exchange and the patient portal, patients and all of their providers can can access health information, educational materials, or schedule appointments instantly, without using paper.
As you may know EmeraldPlanet is a worldwide non-profit organization dedicated to identifying at least 1,000 ‘best practices’ for sustainable environmental and economic development. Our efforts are to link those having such “best practices” with those needing the technologies, processes, services, and products to be outstanding ecological stewards of their resources. Please support The Emerald Planet Television and The Emerald Trek through your generous donations of US$25, US$50, or US$100. Click the donations button to make your contributions now
Tune in and learn from our outstanding guests and Dr. Sam Hancock, Director and Host of The EmeraldPlanet television productions at 6:30 – 7:30 P.M. (Eastern); 5:30 – 6:30 P.M. (Central); 4:30 – 5:30 P.M. (Western); and 3:30 – 4:30 P.M. (Pacific) time zones.
THANK YOU AS TOGETHER WE CREATE THE EMERALDPLANET!