In this day and age, you can do pretty much anything online (including surviving a global pandemic). While those of us post-uni might not be keen on going back to full-time classes, we are sometimes confronted with a skill we want to brush up...
Now we've all experienced or seen how work has carried on despite limited access to a physical office space, have you really stopped to consider the applications of this to your own business long term? After all, it may work for a temporary...
Every once in a while, I'm challenged to walk my own talk. I'm starting the 21-Day Abundance Challenge again this week and if anyone would like to join me, the ebook with the instructions and the exercises is in the library (link is in the comments below). Accountability partners are always great!
By 2050, the global population is projected to reach 9.8 billion. How are we going to feed everyone? Investment-banker-turned-farmer Stuart Oda points to indoor vertical farming: growing food on tiered racks in a controlled, climate-proof environment. In a forward-looking talk, he explains how this method can maintain better safety standards, save money, use less water and help us provide for future generations.
So great to be a part of this community. If you want to create lasting change, you first need to understand how change takes place on an ontological level. I have been researching this for the past decade. Please inform me if you would like to know more, as this truly is a game changer.
How can we tap into the potential of all students, especially those who come from disadvantaged backgrounds? Sociologist Anindya Kundu invites us to take a deeper look at the personal, social and institutional challenges that keep students from thriving in the United States -- and shows how closing this "opportunity gap" means valuing public education for what it really is: the greatest investment in our collective future.
What would a sustainable, universally beneficial economy look like? "Like a doughnut," says Oxford economist Kate Raworth. In a stellar, eye-opening talk, she explains how we can move countries out of the hole -- where people are falling short on life's essentials -- and create regenerative, distributive economies that work within the planet's ecological limits.
Some amazing ideas from the Nobel Prize winning duo. Particularly their summary that "poor countries are not doomed to failure because they are poor, or because they have had an unfortunate history. What often needs to be fought is ignorance, ideology and inertia".
Worth a read!
Eradicating poverty is not a task of charity, it is an act of justice and the key to unlocking an enormous human potential. Still, nearly half of the world’s population lives in poverty, and lack of food and clean water is killing thousands...