China has 20 neighbors and near neighbors so we map world record jobs creators along its win-win trading happily help educators (or congress) in any place translate maps their communities can explore- hwats a map worth 1

(cities inside) China- : NEWS :NorthEastWestSouth

North 3aPolar Belt & Russia NE; 3b Polar Belt (Mongolia) Russia 3c Polar Belt Nordica 3d Landlocked NW neighbors including SCO members

East 1a-greater bay HK*Cross-straits Taiwan 1b Korea*Japan; China 6a bering st alaska-canada-w.coast usa; 10a Mexico & Central am 10b panama , 6b texas, florida, caribbean 6c other us states 10c other latin america inclding Brazil BRICS

W 7a ws China-pakistan-Gulf suez-9a djibouti-ethiopia=egypt 9b kenya .. 9c more africa-eg s africa brics
8 to med sea 7b landlocked w asia4/5 Europe E/W eg China Express

South 1c AseanLandbridge*Asean Pacific 2a China-India-Brics S2b China-India-east-Bangladesh-Asean S2C China India-West (eg pakistan towards gulf)

vote for favorite interviews of world's top job creator -: 1
g20 student union ; curricula of 17 goals ; rough links list

Friday, April 20, 2018

JIN faces off

World Record Jobs Jin Linquin in person:
Sili Valley May 5 ; serious Mumbai aiib2018 June with thanks to female reporters EconomistDiary
in publication : Brookings april 18
(Chinese: 金立群; born August 1949) is a Chinese politician, banker, and professor.. see also : Brookings BRI report/State of China

Thursday, April 12, 2018

REPORT: Joint People’s Bank of China-International Monetary Fund High-Level Conference on the Belt and Road Initiative (BRI) April 12, 2018 Beijing, China The Silk Road Economic Belt and 21st Century Maritime Silk Road, often referred to as the “Belt and Road Initiative” was launched by President Xi Jinping in 2013. The Belt and Road Initiative (BRI) aims to promote policy dialogues, foster connectivity and cooperation in infrastructure, trade, finance, and ‘people-topeople exchanges’. It aims to connect Asia with Europe and Africa, through the Middle East and reaching Latin American countries. It is expected to raise significant resources from China and various other sources, including the private sector, to support development, mainly infrastructure development, and improve growth prospects. The BRI has the potential to bring much-needed infrastructure to countries and facilitate trade and financial flows, thus acting as a source of growth and fostering international cooperation. Achieving these goals will require strong policy frameworks to ensure high-quality projects and sufficient macroeconomic and institutional capacity in partner countries to absorb investment flows, reap the benefits and manage the associated risks. China has been working with its partners, including participating countries and international organizations, to make sure the BRI reaches its full potential and the benefits are shared as widely as possible. In particular, close cooperation with the IMF will help in promoting strong policy frameworks as an important pillar for the success of the BRI.

The conference is sponsored by the China-IMF Capacity Development Center (CICDC), Tsinghua University PBC School of Finance and the International Financial Corporation. The CICDC is a new IMF center funded by the Chinese government to provide training and other capacity development events for China and other IMF member countries, including those participating in the BRI. 2 Macroeconomic and Financial Frameworks for Successful Implementation of the Belt and Road Initiative Ritz Carlton, Financial Street Grand Ballroom (2nd Floor) APRIL 11, 2018 6:30 PM WELCOME DINNER HOSTED BY THE PBC AND THE IMF VENUE: Temple of Heaven (2nd Floor) Welcome Remarks • ZHU Jun, Director-General, International Department, People’s Bank of China • Changyong RHEE, Director, Asia and Pacific Department, IMF • Sharmini COOREY, Director, Institute for Capacity Development, IMF • XING Yujing, President, Shenzhen Sub-branch, People’s Bank of China • ZHANG Yuanjun, President, Dalian Sub-branch, People’s Bank of China APRIL 12, 2018 8:15 AM REGISTRATION 8:45 AM WELCOME AND OPENING REMARKS YI Gang, Governor, PBC Christine Lagarde, Managing Director, IMF 9:15 AM Inauguration of China-IMF Capacity Development Center (CICDC) 9:20–9:30 AM COFFEE BREAK 9:30–10:45 AM SESSION I. What Can the BRI Do to Help Participating Countries? The BRI has the potential to boost growth and foster global integration through higher investment in infrastructure, greater trade integration (including integration into global value chains), and enhanced financial connectivity. As the Initiative moves forward, three key questions arise: (i) what are the main objectives and desirable outcomes, (ii) what are the possible risks or impediments, and (iii) what can policymakers do to enhance the benefits while minimizing potential risks, including by strengthening domestic institutions. This session will take stock of the experience so far and set the stage for the discussions that follow on specific policy frameworks. Moderator Markus RODLAUER, Deputy Director, Asia and Pacific Department, IMF High-Level Panelists • FAN Hengshan, Deputy Secretary-General, National Development and Reform Commission, China • Dimitry KUMSISHVILI, First Vice Prime Minister, Georgia • Ahsan Iqbal CHAUDHARY, Minister of Planning/Interior, Pakistan • Dusan VUJOVIC, Minister of Finance, Serbia • WANG Yongsheng, Executive Vice President, China Development Bank 3 10:45–11:00 AM COFFEE BREAK 11:00 AM –12:15 PM SESSION II. Macro-Financial Policy Implications of the BRI The BRI can enhance financial connectivity and help bridge the gap between infrastructure needs in emerging markets/low income countries and China’s surplus savings and investment capacity. In low-income countries, greater connectivity can foster financial development and inclusion, including by using fintech. However, there is a need to be conscious of debt sustainability risks, given the size of participating government BRI commitments, when scaled against current GDP, fiscal space, and foreign currency reserves. Rapid increases in financial flows could pose challenges to the typical pace and sequencing of financial deepening. Key questions include: (i) what types of financing arrangements would best mitigate macro-financial risks; (ii) what can authorities do to monitor effectively the buildup of risks to financial stability; and (iii) which micro- and macroprudential tools can effectively ameliorate the destabilizing impact of large-scale financial flows in shallow financial systems. Moderator MA Jun, Director, Center for Finance and Development, Tsinghua National Institute of Financial Research High-Level Panelists • PAN Gongsheng, Deputy Governor, PBC • Daniyar AKISHEV, Governor, National Bank of Kazakhstan • Mario BERGARA, President, Central Bank of Uruguay • Alamine OUSMANE MEY, Minister of the Economy, Planning and Regional Development, Cameroon • ERDEMBILEG Ochirkhuu, First Deputy Governor, Central Bank of Mongolia • LIU Liange, President, The Export-Import Bank of China 12:30-2:00 PM LUNCHEON VENUE: Temple of Heaven (2nd Floor) Keynote Speech ZHU Min, President of National Institute of Financial Research, Tsinghua University and Former Deputy Managing Director, IMF 2:15-3:30 PM SESSION III. Strengthening Fiscal Frameworks for a Successful BRI This session will focus on the importance of fiscal institutions and frameworks in achieving macroeconomic stability and supporting long-term inclusive growth, and the role that capacity building can play to strengthen institutions. A sound fiscal framework provides the basis for governmental policies that are sustainable and transparent, leading to effective policy decision-making. Topics to be explored include: medium-term fiscal frameworks, fiscal rules, identification and mitigation of fiscal risks, debt sustainability, medium-term revenue strategies (including customs and taxation of MNCs) and the scope of government operations (for example, monitoring of PPPs and SOEs). Moderator Michael KEEN, Deputy Director, Fiscal Affairs Department, IMF High-Level Panelists • ZHU Guangyao, Vice Minister of Finance, China • Somdy DOUANGDY, Deputy Prime Minister, Lao PDR • Vache GABRIELYAN, Vice Prime Minister, Armenia • Malado KABA, Minister of Economy and Finance, Guinea • Eran WICKRAMARATNE, State Minister of Finance, Sri Lanka 4 3:30-3:45 PM COFFEE BREAK 3:45-5:15 PM SESSION IV. Bringing in Other Stakeholders (e.g. Private Sector) to Maximize Benefits of BRI Strong and sustainable growth requires that public investment be accompanied by rising private investment. Indeed, to maximize the growth impact of BRI projects and ensure commercial and financial viability, bringing in private sector participation can help. This will foster strong project preparation, execution, and financing. Strengthening the business environment, including the institutional and regulatory frameworks for private sector activity, is an important objective in most BRI countries. This session will focus on how the BRI can successfully catalyze more private investment, including in infrastructure. The session will include IFIs experienced in managing such private sector participation, such as the IFC. Moderator Hans Peter LANKES, Vice President, International Financial Corporation High-Level Panelists • Arkebe Oqubay METIKU, Minister and Special Advisor to the Prime Minister, Ethiopia • Eddie YUE, Deputy Chief Executive of the Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA) and Director of the HKMA Infrastructure Financing Facilitation Office (IFFO) • WANG Yanzhi, President, Silk Road Fund • Enzo QUATTROCIOCCHE, Secretary General, European Bank for Reconstruction and Development • Michael ELLAM, Co-Head of Public Sector Banking, HSBC • NAN Cunhui, Chairman, Chint Group • John WOOLLACOTT, Senior Vice President, DP World 5:15-5:45 PM CLOSING DISCUSSION ZHU Jun, Director-General, International Department, PBC Jihad AZOUR, Director, Middle East and Central Asia Department, IMF

Friday, March 3, 2017

conscious health

HEALTHY AND EDUCATED SOCIETIES DEVELOP STRONG ECONOMIES NOT VICE VERSA
health is primary sector to develop country and create jobs -NB opportunties to expands productive working lives from under 20 years (eg modal life expectancy 30) to 45 years eg modal life expectancy 65 or over

in fact one way to define transition beyond an undeveloped country is one in which such health services are delivered to reach modal life expectancy of 60+

As John Mackey clarifies: one charscteristic of world record jobs creators is they celebrate highly meaningful purpose in the markets their skills relate most to.

Rainforest Alliance: Conscious Capitalism

  • 9 years ago
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John Mackey, co-founder and CEO of Whole Foods Market, discusses his vision of why conscious capitalism will evolve to ..

bangladesh is benchmark example of 100+ million person country which as newly independent nation in 1971 was so poor that average life expectancy for over 80% living in rural areas was in low 30s; in part this average was due to over a quarter of infants dying of diarrhea before age of 5 and another 15+% being so malnourished that brain did not develop fully during first 1000 days.  Health and then education were services that BRAC helped village women to build from next to no resources. For Keynsians, who had identified ending village poverty as the greatest problem , the ;life work and knowledge that sir fazle abed has shared makes him the deeper living innovator of human development.


Sir Fazle Abed innovated the greatest systems challenge of entrepreneurial revolution -namely blending the west's 4 main organisational constitutions so as to p[revent compound risks [reventining sustainabiloity of a networked world:
companies
charities
governments
professions
Instead of the worst of each model, he designed the best . So like a company he demanded organisational design with ;positive cashflows, but unlike a stockmarketed company the (contunuus improvement) goal was not profit extraction but investing in accelerating service of an unique purpose such as raising life expectancy through infant and maternal health care services empowered out of each village, Instead of top down government, his boltom-up networks  innovated (technolgy etc) Preferential Option Poorest (POP!). And instead of believing the smartest professionals could sit in a cosy office, he valued professions who action learnt with the poorest in the field (the paulo freire ideology).

Sir Fazle innovation model involved microfranchises. Experiment small until you have a model that is effective, efficient and expandable - then scale big. BRAC's first massive scaling was oral rehydration - an infant health service solution which is all about a mothers knowhow - serve boiled water, sugar and salt solution in right proportions to save a baby from death by diarrhea. Seeing that BRAC could do this it became the preferred bottom-up partner for over a hundred microfranchises in the pre-digital age to 1996. Bangladeshi villages were also first in the world to experiment with partners in  mobile leapfrogging. BRAC is one of the extremely few world leading microfranchisers to transform through age of pre-digital grassroots networking to the blended networks that have become universally mobilised digitally (Industrial Revolution 3 and 4)

When you are building a helth service from nothing, it becomes natural to segment health services around clusters of microfrabchsie solutions that can be served by a para-health professional who is prepared to live in a village (without electricity etc) instead of requiring fully qualified profesisonals for every sort of eg nursing service. Moreover the type of top class nurse used to eg electricity and clean running water isnt necessarily capable of functioning in a village environment. It turned out that  hundreds of thousands of livelihoods could be franchises out to para village health workers as women started to develop rural Bangladesh.

Segmenting health services so that they reach the poorest is an opposite process top building a singl-centre city based health service. Aravind from India provides one of tghe clearest examples of why a microfranchsie needs every bit as much trail and error in developing a complete service routine as a McDinalds. The difference is the purpose is not to extract more and more money out of the community     Aravind Eye Hospital 

Unfortunately top--down aid really doesnt have the local design access needed to develop microfranchises. It thus fails to relentlessly build communities lout of [poverty and misses all sorts of valid local livelihhod and learning opportunities. No wonder Sir Fazle was celebrated as the wporld's first education laureate by WISE and that research published in his honor was called Learning for a Living.

Over 46 years BRAC has become the largest NGO and world favourite partner in any purposeful microfranchsie anchored to ending poverty and maximising female empwerment round life shaping services. Those who insist on seaparting development of finacial services from health and learning-connected-to markets designed round inclusiion of livelihoods for the poorest are not likely to have a passion for joib creation and certainly are not going to be able to end the most broken systems that trap people in extreme poverty.

In 2013, Ebola provided another chilling reminder of how basic health service is as a driver of economic growth. A lot had been spent on growing the economy of liberia but not enough on basic last mile health services. So not only did thousands of people die of Ebola but the economy was retarded many years because it had been grown with out sufficient health service foundations. And whilst most neighbouring countries spent heavily to prevent contagion reaching them it became clear that they were missing grassroots capacity which would have made protecting theirepopes from ebola much more economical.

In the 1990s solutions to combating Tubercoluosis developed by both BRAC and Parners in Health turned out to have many lessons. First the front line health servants for preventing infectious diseases are best recruited from those who survived the disease.  Secoind it really deosnt make logical let alone moral sense to say that some infectious disease are poor peoples ones that cant afford to be served whereas others are diseases that impact the rich and are therefore medically economical to treat.  Without the grounded networks of  BRAC , Partners in Health, Medicines sans Frontieres, plagues might be the greatest risk to the hyperconnected net generation. This is not to say that we have anywhere near enough health service jobs distributed out of every community to be secure. The failure to date of extending basic health service knowhow to schools and teenage adolescent health curricula is still a big risk. But lets follow George Paton and the Lancets advise and quickly turn it into a peer to peer curriculum offering teenagers a lot more skills in health than 20th C schoolingt deemed necessary.

Saturday, December 31, 2016

dec 2016 world record job creator xi jinping

Xi Jinping challenge to design next half billion livelihoods (china's under 30s)- elders no safety net
tsinghua thousands od research connectors
see chengli book and slides of diary 2017-2018
country clusers : india usa russia japan s.korea ; brics g20 aseanX roadX samerica africa

american c100 goodwill coordinated with kissinger directly since 1989, intially from 1972 check)
wife first ladies networks eg maternal health, hiv, girls adoelscent curricula

in 2017 choose 6 of top 7 party positions- clarifies what his second 5 year term will be
-other place leaders across country
other alumni of jinping

collaboration methods
-rejuvenate china - linking leaders of greatest #learninggeneraion - jack ma cinnections with edication commission - china connects with greatest education summits -  direct connects wise@beijing and so all wise summits;
other world calss education summits
million doillar gteacher dubai
brookings - annual scaling, girls
unesco annual updates goal 4

launched g20 series of job collaboration compasses: see book with 17 speeches
climate compass
particular regional leads:
2018 argentina- ie franciscan values conne ct tao valiues - goal to connect with pope francis and make this charter for east and china- south america world social gtrade
2019 india - india-china is gfreatest single trade connection particular advantages to connect coding wizards - and progress india has made 1 bilion person universal compass ; community broadband (connection china suopercities)
2020 join spirit of tokyo olympics (ma already to sponsor)

inside china about 100 supercity projects - fail fast, replicate big
alos different cities have their particular edges
hangzhou sme world social trade
shanghai multinationals
beijing strategies including - how to minimis corruption - how to keep ahead of digital startegies ; how to make sure mass media is ;positive to "education"


belt road compass with asean development bank

sme the wprld comerce channels with jack ma idea of EWTP
chalenge jack and cen50 to calrify greatest purpsoes of each market sectors in sustaining smes and future lioveliohoods


=
can we add to c100
asia100
yasia100
Arcitecture -real and digita
Spirit
I- intelligence human
A arts

Tuesday, June 2, 2015

World Record Jobs Creation curricula –where do you need to link first

POP Whole of Rural Bangladesh as Microfranchise partners lab:
1.0 pre digital village mothers, 2.1 post-digital mothers and millenials
1.0 Order of entre- disater relief, community health service (frst 70 mn rural scaling
 oral rehydration), jobs-designed Education, banking for microfranchised value chains
2.1 extends MFs especially girls education across 12 mainly muslim countries
2,1bis world import/export of best mobile leapfrog empowerment models


POP Global Social Youth Exchanges taking health as benchmark:
Last mile nets to End infectious and infant killing diseases
1980s Boston & Haiti
1990s & Peru
Around 2000 & Russian Prisons
Around 2010 & Rwanda
From 2012 wherever world bank partners can POP with millennials
From 2013 POP endorsement by Count on Me Pope Francis


78 First billionnaire to invest in south african youth
92 first to partner Gorbachev and celebrate open society movements
First to sponsor mobile digital villages
First to invest in extending partners in heath across continents
First to challenge macroeconomic errors empowering millennials
To rethink economics from ground up


83 started taking womens conflict resolution to most micro level
ultimately over one hundred thousands circles of 6o bangladeshi village mothers
Involved graduate bangladeshi in 3 pop revolutions- banking
For poor, mobile for poor, solar for poor
Made ending poverty as exciting to millennials youth as sports olympics