Homethe world's most valuable lessonwhy BAT is not FAG - an alibaba.com linkedin groupworld record jobs creators- sino-english editionwrjc sir fazle abedaudrey cheng and girls who codewrjc jack mawrjc xi jinpingabout publishers of world record job creatorswrjc pope francisexplorer david attenboroughdoes your nation understand belt road mappingTriple-I of Girl Sustaining Economiesgory - was al gore being ironical in borrowing incon truth from ChurchillCan humanity's edu spaces unite sustainable youth?inclusive education china belt road's secret sauce50 years of questions on sustainability, trade, investment banking, educationcases of lawyers protecting richest/powerful not poorest/excludedworld record job creator antonio guterreswrjc solbergwrjc elon muskdcbeltroad.comsoroshow weak teachers and expensive marketers cause warswhy preventing human extinction depends on missing 5th grade curriculum of expoenential risksustainability survey : reasons societies fail to invest in lifelong learning 3 bn new jobs20.20 mooc of 30000 microfranchises20.1 Girls Livelihood Eduworld record job creator - ian goldin20.2 Joy of educators ending poverty - Confucius, Muslim, Francistop 10 missing curricula of sustainability gen : open survey on future of educurriculum - have a problem, community is the solutionA2A3AAA nations and superplacesuniting 110 places that can sustain next generation?Are you under 30 and fluent in chiense or english?thank you merkelBR4summit.com# 2017now most important do nows of worldwide sustainability youth and teachersg20 cooperationsmegan kelly - worlds best or worst interviewer - transcript putin petersburg economics summit jn 017Mar-A-Lago Diaries Xi-Trump.comenergy and smart media#E, #ER, #EMAC, #EMacron - 4 Futures #TheEconomistWhat if trump is doing what majority elected him to doAfrica LogWhat if next 4 years is best or worst of times?Big data expohelp translate world record book of job creationgolden oldies- curious videos on god's greatest jobs creatorwhy dont global youth celebrate the world's most collaborative SME jobs training centresWill Youths Livelihoods & Education ever recover from USA Anti-Social Mediamay and samarawhither peoples sustainability versus big interestChina IQ Test for American and English Youth LeadersEDUCATION IS the economy100 ways to destroy youth's livelihoods with edu system - one way to sustain youth and placestired of DC (Dead Capitalism)Ypchronic chapter POP Washington DCHow do Young Professionals Take It On - and other exciting questions in your worldRISK -is your appreciation of worldwide purpose smarter than 5th graderold yunusolympics.comcurricula: how to build nation round 15000 disadvantaged youth and other value millennails moocs#2030now is it possible to mooc jim kim or any world leaders millennials want to take it on withNations most critical moments in race 2030 vs 1946 invest 4000 times more to sustain alumnisat genyouth entrepreneur competitionswhere can you find a job creating curriculum of economicsjoin search for greatest on-demand curricula in millennials job creating worldquestions about millennials = first generation all alumni of each otherMa, Lee , Yunus - who else in top 20 job creators of first 20 years of satellite net gen?year 44 Economist series silicon valley tipping point what do 5 billion people want from elearningolympics of water and desertsophelia dahl 101 -a sarah "sainsbury" b laura turnerAMMA 102daphne koller 103AlumniSat curriculum - first 6 weeks on-demand3 female disciples of jagdish gandhisustainability'a missing curricula - why not mooc them?Liars, damned liars, and curricula administratorscoming soon - map of who links who at world's bank's 6 athgonathonsearch for silicon valley metahubs of open learning worldgreatest development conference that never wascollaboration entrepreneur: 10 most exciting projects of 2011Collaboration CafeBlog chartering 2010s most exciting youth projectsPrivate - microfinance the good, the bad and the uglyprivate - the MOU crisis - open source certifying youth worlds most exciting projectsprivate- there are 10 micriocredit models that can save the world and many others than can lose it*checklist of yunus asks dhaka september 2010* top 10 sb places to vist by regiongrameen inside social action team - confidentialHuman Triangles - System MoleculesBig as we Dare*linkinsMarket makers of green energygoodwill mapping and network sustainability3 cheers: YUnUS book of treasure mapsAbout Usrowp1grassroots-free markets listingLast day of life as a teenager : EMP1GrameenKnowledge Centre What to see if every city had oneold grameeneducation.comContact Us
Welcome to the Game of World Record Job Creation and (below) components of publishers guide for 2017.
How the Entrepreurial Revolution search for net generation's new 3 billion jobs started in The Economist (1972)
alongside our updating column celebrating job creating leaderships and youth - here are ten nominations of heroes (sometimes coupled) of world record job creation -mail us yours - under each hero links to others you may like- stories of how world record job creator multiplies youth opportunities and where to join in their alumni networks -references starting with F denote friends web, v=video =q&a welcomed text usa 240 316 8157 ... email email@example.com ... linkedin unwomens
interconnections eg jim kim nomination jack ma to be UNctad sepcial adviser on youth entrepreneurship as well as China's commisioner of education for linking in the greatest #learninggeneration --- coming soon
THE MOST VALUABLE RESEARCH IN THE WORLD
0 45 YEAR PERSPECTIVE OF ENTREPRENEURIAL REVOLUTION
1 CATALOGUING THE MOST VALUABLE RESEARCH IN THE WORLD
2 MAPPING SOME EMERGING SOLUTIONS ACROSS SUMMITS
1.1 Education Commission 30 National Leaders –Next decade must be greatest #LearningGeneration ever
1.2 UNESCO ANNUAL SERIES 1 OF 15 is education on track to the sustainability goals
1.3 The subnetworks of the G20 – while not organized just around education youth, business, civil society and other subnetworks are continuously staging space that can be constructively moderated for public solutions- 2016 what did china’s co-creative moderation help G20 leaders map back from the future; 2017 what will german co-creative moderation bring, 2018 what will Indian co-creative moderation bring. Which public and business decision-makers happily engae in each year postivie innovations:
2016.1 blockchain the future
2016.2 ecommerce free trade for world wide small enterprises – jack ma commitment
2016.3 one belt one road; china’s commitment to upgrade infrastructure of rail and maritime routes of trade from China west across continent and thropiugh superports to Africa’s coastlines (There’s an understanding that rail can only work if crosscultural peace is aligned along the belt’s intercountry route)
1.4 Brooking’s annual summit of what scales in education – includes recognition that some places who have raced fastest to end poverty have often used education and development finance as the solution using technology preferentially to resolve system traps that had historically spun poverty - most spectacularly Bangladesh and Kenya
1.5 China co-hosts summits with other radical education research networks – 2 interesting characteristics:
recognition that china’s race out of poverty didn’t really start using education that much until 2008 (prior to that the huge wealth of diaspora as inward investment had been main driver; 2008 saw recognition that China’s first 1-0 year of experimentation with worldwide web had unstoppable consequences)
mass media is required to investigate publicly what teachers and educational institutions are really doing and sharing given china has half a billion youth aged under 30
1.6 Qatar WISE LAUREATE SUMMIT – annual from since 2015v biannual with even years co-sharing woith another radical location starting with china 2016
1.7 Dubai Million Dollar Teacher Summit
1.8 World Bank Youth Summit
SERIAL REPORTS THAT OCCASIONALLY MAKE EDUCATION THEIR THEME
1.9 in 2018 the world in development report series of the world bank will explore education for the first time in its 20 report history
Of course most nations have their own report series but Entrepreneurul Revolution since 1972 explores that the economic and social hypothesis that the valuable research in the worldwide era cannot sustain nations separately from celebrating how much of global youth’s livelihoods will depend on:
death of distance as the primary cost of hsaring what knowhow mulytiplies value in use (unlikke the indusytrial age of consuming up things)
2 Solution movements worth tracking
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Achieved one day sales of 17.8 billion dollars (on singles day) up 35% from year before
Ma hosted several heads of state at ali campus ahead of G20 meeting where the idea of the electronic wotld trade platform - a free trade e-commerce platform for smes around the world was agreed
Ali Baba hosted China's first global philanthropy summit in china- ma expects to blockchain philanthropy contracts related to his networks
The Tao Bao makers festival in shangai focused on the young generation
Ali Baba partnered with steven spielbergs amblin pictures to co-produce and finance movies for chinese and international audiences
Ali Baba tech prowess featured at Yunqi cloud conference that featured 40000 participants and 400 tech companies
Ali Baba launched BUY VR - this virtual reality headset allowed ecommerce shoppers to view products such as clothing and fashion accessories on a model, with a 360-degree view ...
From IT to DT: Redefining Information Economy
nsights into Data ， Co-creation of New Knowledge！Profile of Ali Research Institute
With the rapid alternation of industrial civilization and information civilization, globalization trends are interwoven with the echo of localization. After the first decade of 21 century, the IT times is rapidly switching to DT times for human beings. A large-scale commercial innovation driven by new technologies, management innovation and system innovation intrigued by commercial innovation display unprecedented and boundless potentiality globally. A golden era of DT times emerges in front of us.
This is also a golden age of new economy and new management researchers. Recently, based on Internet and utilization of Internet-enabled approaches and tools, researches on new phenomena and rules of social economy brought about by Internet and big data have gained more and more exploration and practices in academic circles. Currently, an increasing number of excellent scholars and think tanks are creatively investigating the great change the times, global world, countries, industries, enterprises and individuals are confronted with through large-scale social collaboration with online merchants, service providers, platforms and users and so on.
Ali Research Institute, established in April, 2007, is exactly an participant and promoter of this trend.
We rely on and are deeply rooted in the globally largest and most vigorous online commercial ecosystem—Alibaba Commercial Eco-system composed of by e-commerce, Internet finance, intelligent logistics, cloud calculation and big data and so on.
We adhere to open, sharing and transparent Internet spirit and are committed to developing into a think tank and think tank platform of new economy and new management field on basis of perspective ideas and insights, powerful data, and abundant cases, including: open data platform, experts network and think tank platform.
Studies: such as information economy, new commercial civilization and DT paradigm study;
structure: large platforms + small front ends
Future has come.
Communiqué of the Y20 China 2016
Poverty Elimination and Joint Development 1. There is an urgent need to understand the multidimensionality of poverty. We recommend: a. Tackling the data gap to monitor the efficacy of public policies, incorporating the lived experiences of the poor and vulnerable; b. Launching an international platform to promote knowledge sharing. This data must be publicly accessible; c. Calling for more participation from poor and vulnerable groups in future Y20 summits and global economic discussions.
2. There is a need to promote a universally accessible and holistic education, taking into account the demands of an ever-changing job market. We recommend: a. Providing standardized high quality, basic education resources to students and training for teachers, including using digital platforms and leveraging data analytics; b. Regulating the creation of decent, sustainable jobs aligned with international labor standards, ensuring that these jobs are accessible to all youth, free from discrimination - regardless of their gender, income level or socioeconomic status; c. Ensuring access to free quality education, using a holistic and gender-based approach to both primary and secondary school. This education should focus on critical thinking skills, vocational training, and both financial and technological literacy.
3. The most vulnerable nations continue to move forward in poverty reduction efforts, however large disparities remain in access to basic needs. We recommend: a. Increasing investment and building sustainable infrastructure in education, housing, transport, nutrition, health care and mental health services for all people, including refugees and stateless people; b. Economically empowering women and disadvantaged groups through increasing representation in the labor market and strengthening social services for these populations; c. Enforcing policies aimed at ensuring land rights for the poor in both rural and urban areas and facilitating the involvement of local communities in food production; d. Making essential medicines accessible for all by promoting a global pay-for-performance scheme (e.g. the Health Impact Fund).
4. It is critical to effectively mobilize resources to eradicate extreme poverty by 2030. We recommend: a. Increasing South-South technical cooperation and knowledge sharing as a complement to North-South and triangular cooperation, as well as official development assistance (ODA) to least developed countries; b. Encouraging the establishment of public-private partnerships to implement effective and targeted capacity building efforts. Private sector participation and investment needs to be matched with social responsibility.
5. The ICT sector is integral to accelerate joint development. We recommend: a. Providing inclusive Internet access to worldwide information through improved fixed and mobile communications infrastructure; b. Expanding e-commerce services and mobile payment systems with the aim of rendering marketplaces available to small and individual businesses; c. Promoting ICT-facilitated civil monitoring of assistance and development programs to increase transparency and accountability, while combatting corruption. Final communiqué of the Y20 China 2016 4 II. Entrepreneurship and Creative Thinking 1. Our education systems and the culture between the public and private sector hinder the growth of entrepreneurship and creative thinking. We recommend: a. Introducing practical programs that foster entrepreneurial, creative and critical thinking from primary school onwards by rewarding experimentation and eliminating the stigma of failure; b. Reforming procurement processes to favor young entrepreneurs, establish intrapreneurship funds or initiatives targeted at young people within governments and encourage these in businesses. 2. Entrepreneurs and creative thinkers lack the soft and hard infrastructure necessary to turn their ideas into reality. We recommend: a. Establishing a public-level single point of access for entrepreneurs that provides information, national contacts and affordable assistance such as: licensing information, ideational and business support, grant opportunities, legal services and resources on starting a business nationally and internationally; b. Encouraging and incentivizing local governments (especially in remote areas) to create “makerspaces” where community members have access to tools, technology and social connections that foster a multidisciplinary and entrepreneurial environment. 3. Limited access to finance inhibits young entrepreneurs from growing their business. We recommend: a. Growing and supporting public guarantee or collateral schemes, with emphasis on small and medium enterprises; b. Implementing a documentation and screening mechanism to determine the creditworthiness of aspiring entrepreneurs; c. Removing barriers for start-ups and entrepreneurs to raise equity from non-accredited investor (e.g. crowdfunding) 4. Restrictive regulatory environments hinder youth entrepreneurship and creativity. We recommend: a. Reducing domestic regulatory burdens to register and close a business through an all-digital process (e.g. online application form). Bankruptcy regimes should also be adapted to enable entrepreneurs to quickly recover from failures; b. Making the elimination and harmonization of digital trade barriers a World Trade Organization agenda priority; c. Developing a global mechanism to promote the enforcement and expedition of assignments of intellectual property rights. Final communiqué of the Y20 China 2016 5 III. Social Justice and Equal Opportunities 1. Education is a basic means to reduce inequality and guarantee equal opportunities. We recommend: a. Creating equitable funding schemes that prioritize children and cover up to tertiary education; b. Integrating curricula with topics of inclusiveness, diversity, respect and critical thinking, utilizing theoretical and experience-based methods, student exchanges and intercultural dialogues; c. Creating opportunities and access for vulnerable and underrepresented groups to higher education and vocational training such as quotas, scholarships and active recruitment; d. Developing minimum standards of education and ensuring the quality of teachers across all educational systems, through international collaboration of educational ministers; e. Fostering an environment conducive to learning through proper infrastructure, ICT and resources; f. Supporting the inclusion of migrants and refugees into the labor market through the effective recognition of possessed skills, access to free language courses and the development of industryspecific skills. Implement education reforms to better match initial and vocational education within market needs. 2. Discrimination is a factor that undermines equal socioeconomic opportunities. We recommend: a. Recognising and addressing issues that reduce participation of vulnerable groups in national economies such as discrimination in the workplace. This includes but is not limited to: women, people with disabilities, migrants, refugees, indigenous peoples and ethnic and religious minorities; b. Supporting social entrepreneurship for the benefit of disadvantaged groups through provisions such as fiscal measures, technology, infrastructure and foreign entrepreneurial ventures; c. Enforcing transparency for wages and blind application processes in public and private sectors to incentivize equal pay and opportunities for equal work. 3. Equal provision of public services is paramount to guarantee social justice. We recommend: a. Utilising demographic data to prioritize provision of safe health services to increase universal access. This includes: access to clean water, social housing options for vulnerable people and those of a lower socioeconomic level, collaboration between public and private health providers, promotion of health research, sanitation technology and organ donation; b. Facilitating the creation of IT services and platforms by the public and private sectors for disadvantaged and vulnerable groups; c. Supporting comprehensive access to ICT aimed at fostering academic research and knowledge sharing within and between countries; d. Providing access to legal aid for groups of a lower socioeconomic level by utilizing strategies such as qualified law students or pro-bono lawyers who can give basic legal aid to those who need it; e. Ensuring youth participation in decision-making processes for all affected groups through UNEP community protocols and public hearings. It is important to take intergenerational justice into account; f. Targeting underage refugees specifically by offering comprehensive counselling services. 4. We acknowledge that gender equality and elimination of gender-based violence is key for fostering a more just society. We recommend: a. Enforcing equal pay between genders and creating measures, such as quotas and mentorship, that ensure access to high-level positions for women in public and private sectors to achieve parity; b. Providing a comprehensive paid maternity and paternity leave which promotes re-entry to the workforce, affordable childcare and eliminates discrimination; c. Starting educational gender programs and career services through gender-neutral education; d. Ensuring that females receive sexual and reproductive healthcare services, which include family planning and sexual education, and receive reduced taxation on menstrual products; e. Supporting civil societies in increasing numbers of shelters, helplines, psychological and medical care for survivors of gender-based violence, conflict, post-conflict and disasters. Final communiqué of the Y20 China 2016 6 IV. Green Life and Sustainability 1. We propose G20 leaders to empower youth to achieve the 2030 SDGs in order to fulfill our commitments towards future generations. 2. We urge respective signatories to ratify and implement the Paris Agreement and the Sendai Framework, and countries to be more ambitious in setting future targets. 3. Increasing the awareness and participation of sustainable lifestyles is necessary to combat climate change. We strongly recommend: a. Incorporating a curriculum on sustainable development into all levels of formal education, such as sustainable and responsible consumerism, as well as capacity building in sustainable agricultural science research and practices; b. Holding international youth networking events such as a Youth Energy Efficiency Festival, empowering sustainable entrepreneurship. 4. Since youth are the most vulnerable to natural disasters, many of which are exacerbated by climate change, G20 countries should be better prepared for them. We recommend: a. Investing in innovation and technology development and solution-driven research in Disaster Risk Reduction; b. Preparing local response teams to involve locals as stakeholders in addressing disasters; c. Adopting the Build Back Better (BBB) principle during the post-disaster recovery, rehabilitation and reconstruction phases. 5. Support local stakeholders’ incentives to make cities cleaner and more sustainable through infrastructure development. 6. The exploitation of nature and destruction of natural habitats have reached dangerous levels. We encourage: a. Ensuring the preservation and restoration of land and water ecosystems, paying attention to market mechanisms amongst other measures; b. Supporting developing countries in protecting regional wildlife and preventing deforestation. 7. Establish a working group on sustainable multilateral cooperation, aiming at: a. Creating a bridge between public research and the private sector, enabling innovation and the exchange of environmentally sound technologies, through transparent environmental performance data sharing; b. Encouraging programs to promote inclusive business, sustainable supply chain mechanisms and transition programs for environmentally displaced workers and refugees. c. Sustainable development requires innovative financial architecture mechanisms to support the transition towards a low-emission economy. We call for: d. Evaluating the inclusion of deeper environmental chapters within trade agreements, considering different national contexts and capacities; e. Allocating special funds for sustainable development projects through Financial Development Institutions, particularly for young entrepreneurs in developing countries. Final communiqué of the Y20 China 2016 7 V. Partnership and Global Governance 1. In order to strengthen the engagement of youth focused stakeholder groups with new and existing economic institutions and to ensure investment is directed towards fostering cross regional youth employment and business opportunities, we recommend promoting public private partnerships (PPPs) through: a. Policy capacity building and best practice sharing; b. Public support for risk allocation; c. A lean and flexible legal framework; d. Maintaining transparency and neutrality. 1. There is a need to enhance the resilience of the global financial architecture. We recommend: 1. Harmonizing financial regulation and extending it to shadow banking; 2. Fostering the exchange of information on tax issues. 2. It is necessary to strengthen the G20 as a long-term mechanism for addressing global challenges. Therefore, we recommend: a. Establishing a task force responsible for selecting key G20 strategic development projects, focused on infrastructure and innovation; b. Continuing cooperation to ensure harmonization of legislation on key issues of mutual trade and investment, as well as the exchange of technologies for multilateral development on a nondiscriminatory basis; c. Aligning the G20 development agenda with the SDGs. 3. It is critical to develop Internet infrastructure and governance, new technologies and big data. We recommend: a. Promoting open and equitable access to the Internet and expansion through investment in ICT infrastructure focusing on innovative and emerging technologies; b. Encouraging the responsible use of big data and open sources in creating inclusive social policy; c. Fostering a new social compact that respects the principles of personal privacy 4. Ensuring social actors’ participation in global governance is essential. We recommend: a. Empowering members of civil society and local actors by embracing the admission of amicus briefs before international adjudicative bodies in international treaties; b. Establishing a state-led working group on paradiplomacy to increase cooperation between subnational actors. 5. There is a demand for shaping the future of the Y20. Therefore, we recommend: a. Introducing the position of the Y20 “Sherpas” with a Sherpa-like role among the selected national delegations to coordinate activities between annual Y20 Summits, to promote youth cooperation and Y20 decisions at all levels; b. Fostering the participation of the Y20 “Sherpas” in all the relevant G20 groups; c. Promoting the access of Y20 to all youth by encouraging institutionalized funding by G20 participating countries for Y20 delegations. d. Ensuring the principles of good governance in all the aforementioned is important. We recommend. e. Building and working upon inclusive, transparent, accountable, effective and efficient mechanisms for the creation, application and adjudication of rules under Article 2 of the Charter of the United Nations Final communiqué of the Y20 China 2016 8 About the Y20 The annual Youth 20 (Y20) Summits are the official youth outreach programs of the rotating G20 Presidencies. This premier international youth conference brings together young leaders and enables them to discuss their concerns and solutions on a global agenda. The outcomes of the Summits are passed directly to the Heads of State and Government of the G20 and other relevant stakeholders. In both 2014 and 2015, the G20 Heads of State and Government adopted key clauses from the Y20 recommendations in their Final Communiqué. The Y20 Summit 2016 will take place in Beijing and Shanghai, China from July 30 to August 6. The topics of the Y20 Summit 2016 were chosen by the Y20 representatives and are: • Poverty elimination and joint development; • Entrepreneurship and creative thinking; • Green life and sustainability; • Social justice and equal opportunities; • Partnership and global governance. About Young European Leadership Young European Leadership (YEL) is responsible for recruiting and training the European Union delegates for the annual Y20 Summits. For this, YEL cooperates closely with the G20 Sherpa team of the European Union, including meetings before and after the Summits. The delegates are recruited in a competitive application process, based on their expertise, leadership approaches, general background and intercultural skills. Following their successful applications, delegates start an intense preparation process, which includes research, G20- wide pre-negotiations and a training weekend. The latter facilitates negotiation skills, alignment of the delegation positions and stakeholder meetings. YEL follows a similar approach for the Y7 Summits in line with the G7 Presidencies. Young European Leadership International Non-Profit Organisation, Registration Number (BE): 524.708.335 EU Transparency Register: 596915820961-12 website: younglead.eu/y20 contact; firstname.lastname@example.org
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