Monday, December 31, 2007

Contents

Invitations

Open Sourcing Future History Scripts around the world - eg SPACE RACE by Club of Bethesda, MD

How do these visions translate back into open curriculum Q&A that get 9 to 13s started on SciHi

What's the minimum any school would need so its 9 to 13s could network around SciHi and across to peers of their age whereever science is as heroic as a nation's famous sportswomen and sportsmen




Here is an example of some invitation threads. Could you pluck a few and start a parent's conversation ear you. It may also begin to illustrating why the above content sections atre emerging, but tell me if I am missing a section that would make you stand up and open space for science and children's futures.

Will you could co-edit an invitation and help mail out to any community where parents are eager to collaborate in mapping the who's who of scihi

Can Schhi learn from transparent (safe open free to speaK up and connect across cultures) histories of economic and social revolutions, as well as what inspires the silent majority of people to stop lurking, stand up and collaborate in insiprational change?

examples of practising revolution which we need to learn the safe bits from since networs are the greatest revolution to have ever hit one single generation -roughly those decision-makes and communalisers of how the globe spins around the humanity of 1984-2024:

EUROPE's 4 Great Lessons tracing back to the 19th Century Empire dichotomy of Kings and Kingless
1 "Peneurs" french origin "taking back" applied to "revolution" of the people taking back land that was being unproductively used by royalty.

2 One of the seminal surveys of entrepeneurs "Entrepreneurial Revolution" marks its 30th birthday in 2006. It is inviting revolutionaries of the net such as the emerging web2.1 movement emering out of California to co-publish one-page scripts on their systemic transformations.

3 Future historians can find The Economist's ER survey was at the crossroads of many compound visions including:
the extraordinary social revolution goals that the founder of The Economist set and expected all economics journalists to honour, out of London, then emerging as the 19th Century's epicente of world empower and now as then largest kingdom nation. A system which only multiplies extra value around the global villages of the empire (Commonwealth) if the king's leadership transpatrently waves trust around every culture and community in ways that politicians or businessmen or religions and other cause leaders alone cannot.

4 Italy's future history visions in the 1970s hubbing round such patrons of entrepreneurial spirit as a then youthful Romano Prodi, who believed in the EU's foundation identity of make every place peaceful particularly becasue he thought that an Italy connecting through Europe would compound a better future than an Italy isolated by mafia barons. Economists only ever supported the idea of the EU if it desined open market policies around compounding world where nations do not cause evil unto each other's people. Long ago the EU's over arcing systems in Brussels turned away from its founder's missions and transparent obligations to the 25 countyries peoples who won it and the interactions with the world that policies like agriculture wave wealth or poverty depending on which farmers livelihoods you truly seek to sustain in a world where food's markets know no boundaries whatever politicians of a Canutian mentality believe. Nobody who is serious about practising Entrepreneurs' rights is likely to find any useful texts sponsored by EU research unless you can provide us with the bookmarks which we'll happily catalogue here: ...

BEYOND EUROPE
There are worlds of entrepreneurial opportunities, and what networks do is multiply their connections with ever greater speed. As web2.1 folk people spiralling out of California say: we ain't seen nothing yet. And if as parents we have little idea what the web can do other thah it will link many revolutions, how can we help our children given the only racing certainty that their wealth and happiness will be a web revolution away from the separations that the pre-web 20th Century powered over.

America led the scihi way (better than all the peoples of the earth could possibly have expecetd) right up to Intrapreneurial charters of the early 1980s, as it had up to that time with progessing science for humanity. Clearly something to do with the transparency of scientific learning and application started changing around that time, otherwise today's urgent appeal by clusters of Americans to love scihi again would not be propagating across the states with such urgency from west to east and south to north. Exploratory Americans may now find huge science entrepreneur learnings to gather from collaborating with Canada, itself a great gateway to India and Australia, whose community-up preneurship provides the greatest basis bouth sustainbiluity of science and sustainability of economics. Meanwhile China is a global puzzle in itself. Clearly its spirit is indomitable Is this because fashionable female citizens want scientist husbands more than any other charcteristic? Or is it because the expatriate Chinese are the 3rd richest cultural group on earth and very scientific in what they will actually invest in?. Or...?

How can the 80% of people who are not Chinese encourage the best of scientific revolutions whilst opening this up to all beings not a class of haves science and a class of have nots? Why would those who control China's investments not want to curb continent-wide use of google as the tool that enables more science to be explored than interacted than any yet known to me?

5 Which are the biggest revolutions inspiring peoples that computers have changed the world with. Do you have a shortlist? Do you know what crises of humanity mathematicians like Einstein and John von Neumann computing to be epicentral to? And how do the greeatest missin controls of humanity's future history depend on the immensity of inspiration and trust in governance of where these missions will lead their emerging industry sectors to globalise the greatest opportunities with the smallest risks. exponentials


For example, the race to get to the moon -how did KM work in that revolution. Peter Drucker expected many revolutions. Last Tuesday President Bush promised American children 2 revolutions: what us parents call scihi getting kids excidted about their futures and learning science; making the first 5 year revolution an end to society's addiction to being driven by petroleum economics. If anyone is working on the entrepreneurial newtorks needed in these areas- please cintact me:as a peoples entrepreneur, I am simply connecting people who are passionate about compiling an open catalogue of who's who. To begin with I have sent a letter asking each of the 20 US business leaders behind the President's revolutionary promises what web2.1 type contactivities they already know of linking in these 2 great colaborative invitations. Is Europe doing anything similar?

Saturday, December 31, 2005

section on our advertisers

Here we list advertisers who have featured in our blog courtsy of Google, where we have spotted them as having a useful view on schi

welcome Famous Arkansans
whilst we might wish your profiles queried your famous in terms of their future history contributions to helping kids get excited in webbing science, clearly people such as these have value your schools could learn from in this regard and reciprocally share with schools in other states

Architecture 1

E. Fay Jones (1921 - 2004) - Born in Pine Bluff and raised in El Dorado, this University of Arkansas architecture professor designed artisan-built houses that incorporated organic design and native materials. He was designated by the American Institute of Architects in 1989 as one of the world's greatest contemporary architects. His Arkansas projects include Thorncrown Chapel near Eureka Springs, The Faubus House in Huntsville, and the Cooper Memorial Chapel in Bella Vista. He was awarded the Rome Prize Fellowship in Architecture for 1980-81 and the American Institute of Architects Gold Medal by President Bush in 1991.

Edward Durell Stone (1902 - 1978) - Born in Fayetteville and schooled at the University of Arkansas and Harvard, this internationally-known architect designed the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the U.S. Embassy in New Delhi, the Kennedy Center in Washington, DC and the General Motors Building in New York. Closer to home, Stone also designed Busch Memorial Stadium in St. Louis and the Pine Bluff Convention Center.

Politics

William Jefferson Clinton (b. 1946) - 42nd President of the United States who was elected to two terms (1992 and 1996). Clinton was born in Hope and had his boyhood home in Hot Springs. He was a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford University in England and graduated from Yale Law School. He taught law at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville before being elected as the state's attorney general (1976-78). He was then elected Governor of Arkansas, an office in which he emphasized education reform and economic development (1978-80, 1982-93).

Friday, December 31, 1999

Invitations

To sustain great change without upsetting good environments like nature's priorities to web cleanliness and connect power through open wave-like forms: we need context and as many birthday cards inviting that context's revolution as Halmark currently produces for nine year olds.

How to do the invitation to revolutionary changes is a topic 1 2 3 that Maryland resident Harrison Owen has been getting people to practice for 25 years now. 50000 invitational spaces have been co-created in nearly 100 countries over this quarter century, but most of these assume people are starting a lifelong mission that they want to invest 3 days in opening up. So we need to borrow on the invitation process and apply it to the context of scihi and find a one hour cafe format

Here are some very early thoughts that need open debates until you see how to shape them into your community's open networking movement for scihi

Context = SciHi

How would you use some or none of the content below to invite parents of nine year olds to a one coffee table discussion of hoiw they can connect with SciHi

Linking big picture to small detail. You need both. For example, here's a small detail action a school we know is using. How do we use what circles we already have for 7 to 10 year old girls to get them hungry for science. This school has a brownies group. What it does is invite people who can host science games and experiments to the brownies one hour circles. Imagine a school -then an open network of schools - where girls lead the boys in popularising science, and know as much about the importance of science to innovate as young men will do, whether or not the girls choose to actually do the science too.

Explore how we live in a networking age where co-mentoring redefines what understanding we can openly multiply wherever we select our learning curves to be deepest for a communal context we love. If one school finds an idea that works in ways that girls deeper understanding of collaboration leads boys into their own imagination of science, parent cafes can wave how that works across the land, cross-culturally, simultaneously everywhere that such an open educational transformation could change the way science explores the future and co-create with nature.