With due respect FS, I do it 21HERway.

F4D 2013 Luncheon from Fashion 4 Development on Vimeo.

...www.women4empowerment.org ...
1972 -the year that: my most loved elders started valuing social fiction more than science fiction
  • the year that bottom-up "relief and development" women-led NGO were invented in Bangladesh starting with BRAC and soon joined by Grameen
  • The year that The Economist discovered students testing early digital networks- spent next 10 years severely testing future leaders turning itself into a global village viewspaper -debating the Entrepreneurial and post-industrial revolutions of the first net generation Then in a 1984 fieldbook opposing professions who saw Big Brotherdom as humanity's destiny, we published the first #2025now report calling for the BBC to time when to celebrate millennium goals moderated by a Nobel laureate pro-youth professor just as mobile freedom connected every being -priortising valuation for the first time of 3 halves of the world : women, youth, poorest could now be collaboratively celebrated as having more than 10% voice in their futures. Will you join us in The Linkiedin Diaries of the Job Creating NetGeneration and Atlanta Nov 2015 as youth's first open education and massive relay in twinning sister cities ...

  • The ULTIMATE DETECTIVE STORY When my family first chatted with muhammad yunus - 1 2 3 - it dawned on us that the future and history might be completely different it was channeled by young peaceful women instead of big old belligerent men. Where practical we compare 21herstory with textbook american history. Maybe neither is perfectly correct but we hope to inspire curiosity. I come from 6 generations of Scots (who traveled the world as most did after the 1700 financial scam that bankrupted scotland) a Polish family tree displaced by world war 2. Like everyone this biases my peer networks.We Create What We Want.
    We wanted to go to the moon, so we went there.
    We achieve what we want to achieve.
    We accept that poverty is part of human destiny. It’s not!
    We believe we can create a poverty-free world.
    We need to invent ways to change our perspective.
    We can reconfigure our world if we can reconfigure our mindset. .
    Social business will be a new kind of business, making a difference in the world.
    Human beings are a wonderful creation embodied with limitless human qualities and capabilities.
    Entrepreneurs are not one-dimensional human beings, dedicated to maximizing profit.
    They are multi-dimensional: political, emotional, social, spiritual, environmental.
    The desire to do great things for the world can be a powerful driving force
    Young people dream about creating a perfect world of their own.
    Social business will give them a challenge to make a difference by using their creative talent.
    Let us join hands to unleash our energy and creativity.
    Collectively, we can create a poverty-free world.” ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,IWM,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,NADM,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
    Source : http://nobelprize.org/nobel_prizes/peace/laureates/2006/yunus-lecture-en.html

    Wednesday, April 30, 2014

    ?Will you join The Linkiedin Diaries of the Job Creating NetGeneration and  Atlanta Nov 2015 as youth's first open education and massive relay in twinning sister cities www so that each global market's trillion dollar audit purposefully charters its livelihood freedoms for generations to come
    MAPPING CRISES 1492 to #2030NOW
    Chartering 2012-2015 diary of extreme innovation reunion requests across world ofEntrepreneurial Revolution networks (est 1972)
    ToAtlanta Nov 2015....via which sister cities -eg san diego, tokyo, Mandela Capitals, Dhaka Sister Cities - rsvp isabella@unacknowledgedgiant.com
    X help search for The GG Book of World Record Job Creators The worldwide's most value multiplying question from Bottom Billion: Can you help identify the greatest Bottom-Up and youth professionals networks ever mobilised
    Colonisation                                            (in memoriam james wilson)
    - a process in which Western nation's navies were sent out to dominate eastern and southern hemispheres - usually turned belligerent in manner and organsied the value of trade and markets around the coloniser's interests. Ask how much did colonisation of a particular place cause women to become an underclass and analyse how it interacted with language and religion on local cultural identities. Expect to that infrastructures of ports may have had some modernisation benefits (once west led industrial revolution) but inside of nations got even further left behind in terms of communications and transport infrastructures.

    Japan is one of the interesting exceptions. It didnt get colonised but did get forced to trade with USA from 1858. A result Japan became a coloniser itself, then in losing world war 2 underwent t a remarkable transformation mapping how world trade could be a win-win process - see consider Japan in The Economist for my family's (grandad Norman Macrae's) reporting. In origin the Macrae's were missionaries , Scots were colonised by England in 1700 and as over half of this nation emigrated by 1843 the missionary scot often tried to be the people's goodwill mediator. See eg paternal grand uncle's Norman macrae's reports from Korea and Nigeria in early 20th century.

    China has beome the most exciting case of national development with defining impacts for anyone coming of age in 21st Century. However its road out of poverty is unique. Back around 1972 expatriate chinese and thoise epicentral to Hong Kong's trade were already becoming the third richest national identity. Once Chinese mainland chnaged its ideoogy they started massive internal investment in China

    1972 is a key date in the future of the world from every perspective my family tree has ever mediated. It was when grandad first saw students experimenting with digital learning networks. His next 10 yeras of debates of the coming of the net generation turned The Economist into a global vilage viewspper and were popularised under terms enetreprenurual and post-industrial revolutio

    Tuesday, April 29, 2014

    women who most changed USA's last half century - 1 anne durham -obama mama

    There stories are seldom told in ways that people could learn from most. Mail chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk if you have a contender

    a major new film out may 2014

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    The most powerful man in the world says he owes everything he is to his mother - Stanley Ann Dunham.

    She was an extraordinary and charismatic woman, who lived a full life moving halfway around the world, yet remaining forever a true American, both participating in making a better world and observing it with intelligent eyes.

    American expatriate and film-maker Vivian Norris discovered, as she read Barack Obama’s autobiography, that she had grown up, by chance, almost following in the footsteps of Stanley Ann Durham. As a result she has extraordinary personal access to the men and women who Stanley came into contact with in Texas, Seattle, Indonesia, and in the worlds of academia and microcredit.

    This film, based on those contacts, and the filmmakers knowledge of the places and worlds in which Stanley Ann Dunham lived, will tell the amazing story of a girl from the Midwest who grew up to mother the first black president of the United States.

    But this is more than just a biopic – Stanley Ann’s personal and public life mirrored (and often presaged) the important political, cultural and social changes of her time.  From Cold War fears, to the Civil Rights movement, Feminism and the United States' presence abroad, Ann Dunham's journey from a small town in Kansas to the remote villages of Indonesia, taught her what it truly meant to be an American.

    Her family's mid-Western roots influenced her measured demeanor, and their experiences with racism in Texas, lead them to begin a voyage Westwards, to Seattle, Hawaii and finally Java.  This voyage of discovery as an American girl, then expatriate abroad, helped her to understand more fully what it means to be an American. Her professional and private life drove her towards other cultures and people, resulting in her creating for her own children, an understanding of the multicultural experience which is our common future.

    Her influence on her children, and thus on the future President of the United States, resulted in an event which has been seen around the world as providing hope for all people. Her own early passing, not covered by health insurance, influenced her son, the President’s decision to make health care a priority. Her understanding of the importance of education to create a better life is reflected by the work she did. And many of her good works and beliefs translate into her son’s policies to build a stronger America. 

    .21herstory according to
    diaries of my maternal great grandfather and indian correspondence course that can be subscribed to at excellent museum of gandhi in MD

    MG couldnt find anything he wanted to study in local Bombay universities of late 1870s; went to read to become a Barrister at Bar of London; on return to India couldnt find any interesting jobs, some south arrican indian expatriates invited him to practice there..

    Gandhi's revolutionary learning came halfway through his life- authorities threw him out of a train for having the wrong skn color- the lesson top down empire law isnt the whole truth that can sustain my kind of people - in south africa or in india

    From 1906 Gandhi plotted a revolution which started with a whole new schooling system full of job-creating local community curricula- in doing this he got the invaluable advice of Maria Montessori. The village schooling  (action learning) system they developed remains the most effective in ending illiteracy and celebrating cross-cultural harmony to this day

    Only 20 years later on in the mid 1920s did Gandhi start challenging my maternal grandfather (the chief justice of Bombay now Mumbai) with creatively peaceful revolution acts such as the salt march where hundreds of indians led by Gandhi marched to the sea shore to collect salt where they were beaten up by the empire's police force for breaking the law (salt was legislated as a monopoly business of an English company). Gandhi knew that the Empire would look absurd if they sent to prison for organising the march- when my great grandfather asked him during the trial what would you (as a barrister) do if you were me- Gandhi said send me to prison. So that my great grandfather did, but he much preferred his last job over a decade later which was to help write up the legalese for India's Independence. The main thing my father remembers of his grandfather was he would begin every discussion with remember "nothing is impossible".

    To this day, many of the world's most joyous events have some Gandhian whole truth in them from Mandela's peaceful resistance that freed South Africa from apartheid, to the way grassroots poorest mothers invested in village schooling to empower their children to break generations of illiteracy and so linking the greatest contribution to the poverty museum race of the net generation , and World Bank Jim Kims Youthful celebrations of  #2030now
    .us text book history:..
    James Wilson - 21Herstory's Most Valued Scotsman

    The most purposeful media man empires ever saw
    A scottish hat factory entrepreneur who got so incensed with Westminster vested interest (corn laws and screw factory workers) that he went down to London to become the MP that sacked more than half of parliament

    To assist this he founded The Economist in 1843 around the goals of ending hunger and ending capital abuse of youth

    While his success in repealing corn laws came too late to prevent 150 yeras of troubloes bgetween Ireland and London, Quuen Victoria rather preferred the idea of being epicentre of commonwealth instead of slavemaking empire

    Her assignment - go to calcitta to design banks that reform Raj economics ended James' life - 9 months into Calcutta relocation he died of dissentry - 100 yeras before a Calcutta lab invented orail rehydration whch becamse the first healkth service scaled by bottom-up womens empowermenet networks when the new nation of Bangaldesh 111 years later (1971) ended being empired over

    James's son-in-law Walter Bagehot took over the reigns of The Economist and his work on The English Constitution helped accomplish Queen Victoria's dream

    (Top 10 Net Generation Job Creator George Soros ineteconomics/open society/Central European University Budapest/ First Bottom UP Billanthropist South African Youth 1978 ) invites youth to demand Moocs on bottom-up economics - the first mooc in this genre started with Walter Bagehot's work Lombard Street)

    Further references to pro-youth economists and mediators
    1943 Centenary Biography of The Economist
    1948-1988 archives of the The Economist's pro-youth economist who severely tested entrepreneurial revolution views of leading decision makers of the coming post-industrial revolution and net generation just as James had severely tested view of biggest decision making of the coming Industrial Revolution

    Do you have a story of how James Wilson impacted your hemisphere that we could be posting at http://www.saintjames.tv
    RSVP isabella@unacknowledgedgiant.com