Saturday, April 29, 2023

what's the world's problem? we have all the tech but not yet the humanity??

2019-2001- human brains concerned with millennial =first sd gen came up with these 7 transformation tests in one- while the exact contribution sequence is disputed, von neumann and mapmakers vision majrt contributions coming from highly conneected  and grounded beings like 

fazle abed * steve jobs * jim kim * larry brilliant*sheika moza *ban ki-moon * jack ma * kituyi *  guterres* houlin zao * fei-fe li * melinda gates as well as civil servants: amandeep gill and yu ping chan and regarding egov 5g/ai/quantum ccoperation - huge applause to nations of slovenia estonia korea S Japan Mongolia - in background royals of Netherlands Japan and UK have contributed to natural maps also many supercities and notably superports like hong kong, singapore, qatar, dubai have helped host remarkable world education/trade events and more recently shown that zooms can do for uniting sdgs actions what separate university alumni netwrks cannot     - pls rsvp with additional nominations

mappiing model inspired by von neumann above zero sum framework quest since 1951: 7 regeneration wonders: 0 good intel* 1change communications* change education (how action learning time of every body is spent)" chnage data math wizards access chnage public servants* chnage 8 billion human relationship behaviors-recusrive value women empowered family and nature loving communities up and down every gps- neumann 1951 - what goods can be united wherever peoples have first access to more than 100 times more tech every decade -from 1961 5 geonomic dimensions:

ATLANTIC Sphere about 20% ogf humans

swiss epicentre since 1865

UNPrince north corridor

UNprince south by south west corridor

Potentially pacific sphere about 65% humans

west coastal belt

Jpana south coastal Belt  -nb we have let 15% unassiagned - eg to alow coding for livelihoods depending most on nature's chalenges such as east-west's 2 main canals on arctic /anatarctic circles or inland native peoples networks- of course - by the time AI mediated data beamed up and down from every gps huamns needed to celebrate each others geonomic cooperation/empowerment

COVID FORCED 2020s humans to web-free like never before- here is most extraordinary public)servant mediated example (unless you know better0

The G170 guterres brainstorms 2020 (part of what by 2023 is 8 years sdg review (beyoind goals what transformations ) journey that started at 80th birthday party of fazle abed sept 2016 (review of women empowerments tp 30 cooperation 2016-1971 ) got renamed digital cooperation and now un tech envoy - digital roadmap of un2 and all sdgs-gen gov2 -)  were first zoomed with 170 organisationally concerned  hi-tech mediators for good or bad - chatgpt is helping us (neumann-Economist alumni year 73) update who's sdg's cooperation ai who - if you'd like to share latest updates mail

what truly web2 during 21st C coming of age (2000-2019)  - some questions to chat gpt
Q1 please describe when and consequences of wi fi foundation partnering geneva ITU - eg was this the start of web2.0 but called WSIS in geneva - CGP A1
Q2 In terms of intel mapping human values von neumann alumni since 1951 see wiis partnership inside UN webs as the start of web2- please clarify your complementary vision (started in A10 of what/who/when web2 cooperations started up CGP A2
q3 can you clarify multiple components that needed to come together before scaling of web2 could value massive human society not just a few business leaders who became data quasi-monopolies - so wifi alliance union with itu mattered as component 1 - that's where worldwide cooperation standard leaps 3g 4g 5g etc were mapped and second from 2005 wsis became human worlds mediation of possibilities just as in 2018 itu/ai for good started web3 or metaverse societal dialogues; clearly we needed steve jobs as first mass smart device; 2008 needed society to start financing deep data but didnt get this because of subprime; however in spite of subprime's wrong journey blockchain was intended in 2008 (satoshi); sadly the power needed of quantum and open blockchains were only concepts through web 2 -do you see how to unpack temporary conflicts human intel needed arts to bridge?

q4 thank for for your 5 point vision but do you think that includes 70% of oriiental mindsets or is whats you have stated the way the west saw things? take one example bezos western ecommerce took over physical retail shipping wholesaling while alibaba ecoomerce was differemt - it was an algorith helping vilagers connect livelihood value chaisn and affluent millennials start potentially smart consumption directly without middle men such as credit cards or fake media

Friday, April 28, 2023

 AM top 30

aid 2.0 microfarnchise social busienes instad of charity ( redesign 5 value chains first  AM2.1finance AM2.2food 2.2.1 rice 2.2 vitamin veg 2.2.3 trade village-vity AM2.3 health 2.3.1 oral rehydration 2.3.2 doordasy 10 basic meds to build barefoot nursing bamgla style 2.3.3 nationwide vax AM2.4.1 parent liveihood ed, AM2.5 women-community webs WOM and WOP)

aid3.0 from 1995 mobile and solar platforms augment platforms wom (wordofmouth) wop (world of print)

aid4.0 first brainstorm steve jobs family and fazle abed 2001 - new university as benchmark fir 60 cooperation university : wifi foundation 2002 partners UN geneva - 3 billion jobs of millennias unimaginable in 20tth C  - more at

Wednesday, April 19, 2023

illustration of how chatgpt can help design curriculum blockchain for sdgs

 TO ChatGpt

I am interested in design of 6 modules on blockchain - please suggest improvements to this ouline for module 1 MODULE 1 AN INTRODUCTION TO BLOCKCHAIN TECHNOLOGY Learn how to think about problems that may require a blockchain. • Identify common misconceptions about blockchain technology • Articulate the challenges of predicting technological evolution and its impact on the economy • Compare the emergence of blockchain technology to that of other general purpose technologies • Discern the role of entrepreneurial strategy in a time of technological uncertainty • Evaluate a business application of blockchain through the lens of a strategic framework

The outline for Module 1 on blockchain technology seems to be a good starting point, covering important concepts such as the challenges of predicting technological evolution and the role of entrepreneurial strategy in a time of uncertainty. However, here are some suggestions for potential improvements:

  1. Clarify the definition of blockchain technology: It may be helpful to provide a clear definition of what blockchain technology is and how it works. This can help to establish a foundation for further discussions and analyses.
  2. Provide concrete examples: It may be helpful to provide concrete examples of how blockchain technology has been used in real-world applications, both within and outside of the business world. This can help to illustrate the potential benefits and limitations of the technology.
  3. Incorporate ethical considerations: The use of blockchain technology can raise ethical considerations, such as issues of privacy and security. It may be valuable to include a discussion on these considerations and how they can be addressed.
  4. Include interactive components: Consider incorporating interactive components, such as case studies or group discussions, to allow participants to apply the concepts learned and engage with the material more deeply.
  5. Emphasize the importance of collaboration: Blockchain technology often involves collaboration among different stakeholders, such as businesses, governments, and consumers. It may be useful to emphasize the importance of collaboration and explore potential ways to facilitate effective collaboration in the context of blockchain technology.

Overall, these potential improvements can help to provide a more comprehensive and engaging introduction to blockchain technology.

i like your improvements - so what would be more detail on 1 above

Sure! Here are some potential ways to clarify the definition of blockchain technology:

  1. Explain the underlying technology: Blockchain technology is based on a distributed ledger system, where records or transactions are stored on a decentralized network of computers. Each block in the chain contains a unique cryptographic signature and a reference to the previous block, creating an unalterable and transparent record of all transactions.
  2. Provide examples of blockchain applications: Blockchain technology is used in various applications, such as cryptocurrency transactions (e.g., Bitcoin), supply chain management, voting systems, and more. Providing examples can help participants understand how the technology works and its potential benefits.
  3. Highlight the differences from traditional databases: Blockchain technology is different from traditional databases because it is decentralized and relies on consensus among participants to validate transactions. This means that there is no central authority controlling the data and transactions, increasing security and transparency.
  4. Discuss the potential limitations: While blockchain technology offers many potential benefits, it also has limitations, such as scalability issues and high energy consumption. It may be useful to discuss these limitations and how they can be addressed.

Overall, clarifying the definition of blockchain technology can help to provide participants with a better understanding of how the technology works and its potential applications.

please give me a longer list of examples of blockchain - in particular if any sdg has a most relevant case

Sure! Here are some examples of blockchain applications:

  1. Cryptocurrencies: Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies are perhaps the most well-known applications of blockchain technology. They allow for peer-to-peer transactions without the need for intermediaries like banks.
  2. Supply chain management: Blockchain technology can be used to track the movement of goods through a supply chain, increasing transparency and reducing fraud.
  3. Voting systems: Blockchain technology can be used to create a tamper-proof voting system, reducing the risk of electoral fraud.
  4. Real estate: Blockchain technology can be used to create a decentralized property registry, reducing the risk of fraud and making it easier to transfer ownership.
  5. Healthcare: Blockchain technology can be used to securely store and share medical records, improving patient privacy and reducing the risk of data breaches.
  6. Identity verification: Blockchain technology can be used to create a decentralized digital identity system, improving privacy and reducing the risk of identity theft.
  7. Carbon trading: Blockchain technology can be used to create a transparent and secure system for trading carbon credits, helping to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
  8. Microfinance: Blockchain technology can be used to create a decentralized microfinance system, providing access to financial services for underserved populations.
  9. Humanitarian aid: Blockchain technology can be used to securely distribute humanitarian aid, reducing the risk of corruption and improving transparency.
  10. Sustainable development: Blockchain technology has the potential to support a range of Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), such as SDG 8 (decent work and economic growth), SDG 9 (industry, innovation, and infrastructure), SDG 11 (sustainable cities and communities), and SDG 13 (climate action).

In particular, blockchain technology has the potential to support SDG 9 by enabling more efficient and transparent infrastructure development and SDG 13 by supporting carbon trading and renewable energy development.