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ozymandias king of kings
OZYMANDIAS: KING OF KINGS
  • I met a traveller from an antique landWho said: "Two vast and trunkless legs of stoneStand in the desert. Near them on the sand,Half sunk, a shattered visage lies, whose frownAnd wrinkled lip and sneer of cold commandTell that its sculptor well those passions readWhich yet survive, stamped on these lifeless things,The hand that mocked them and the heart that fed.And on the pedestal these words appear:`My name is Ozymandias, King of Kings:Look on my works, ye mighty, and despair!'Nothing beside remains. Round the decayOf that colossal wreck, boundless and bare,The lone and level sands stretch far away.
dalin s 10 revolutions
Dalin’s 10 Revolutions
  • 1. The knowledge revolution
  • 2. The population explosion
  • 3. Globalisation
  • 4. The economic revolution
  • 5. The technological revolution
  • 6. The ecological revolution
  • 7. The social/cultural revolution
  • 8. The aesthetic revolution
  • 9. The political revolution
  • 10. The values revolution.
how can we respond
How Can We Respond?
  • Social thinkers from Confucius through Plato, Aquinas, Ibn Khaldun, Calvin, Newton, Rousseau, Comte, Mill, Marx, Gramsci, Nyerere to Wallerstein and Castells in our present day all allocate a special place in their theories of development to knowledge. Education for them is the foundation for whatever form of development or progress one espouses.
  • Manual Castells: “knowledge and networks”
the continents to scale
The Continents: To Scale
  • The land area of each territory is shown here.
  • The total land area of these 200 territories is 13,056 million hectares. Divided up equally that would be 2.1 hectares for each person. A hectare is 100 metres by 100 metres.
  • However, population is not evenly spread: Australia's land area is 21 times bigger than Japan's, but Japan's population is more than six times bigger than Australia's.
primary education
Primary Education
  • "Everyone has the right to education", according to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. The second Millennium Development Goal is to achieve universal primary education. In 2002, 5 out of 6 eligible children were enrolled in primary education worldwide. However, enrolment does not guarantee attendance, or completion.
  • If primary education continues beyond the expected years, enrolment rates can exceed 100%. In Argentina there is an impressive 108% enrolment. On the other side of the Atlantic Ocean 30% of children in Angola are enrolled in primary school.
secondary education
Secondary Education
  • Worldwide approximately 73 million children are enrolled in each year of secondary education out of a possible 122 million children. That is only 60% getting a secondary education.
  • In China on average 89% get a secondary education, but in India it is only 49%. Figures in Africa are even lower: 45% in Northern Africa, 25% in Southeastern Africa and 13% in Central Africa. The lowest is 5% in Niger. What is compulsory in some territories is a rarity in others.
tertiary education
Tertiary Education
  • The highest percentage of the student aged population enrolled is in Finland. Finland is 3.6 times the world average, with 140 times the chance of a tertiary education than in Mozambique.
science research
Science Research
  • Scientific papers cover physics, biology, chemistry, mathematics, clinical medicine, biomedical research, engineering, technology, and earth and space sciences.
  • The number of scientific papers published by researchers in the United States was more than three times as many as were published by the second highest-publishing population, Japan.
  • There is more scientific research, or publication of results, in richer territories. This locational bias is such that roughly three times more scientific papers per person living there are published in Western Europe, North America, and Japan, than in any other region.
research and development expenditure
Research and Development Expenditure
  • Research and development is what scientific and technological and medical companies engage in to find new designs. This can be an expensive pursuit, given the costs of materials, machines and skilled specialists. Yet the development of a new design can bring financial rewards, as well as the benefits of developing a new medicine, gadget or piece of software.
  • In 2002, US$289 billion was spent on research and development in the United States; in the same year there was practically no research and development spending in Angola.
new patents
New Patents
  • In 2002, 312 thousand patents were granted around the world. More than a third of these were granted in Japan. Just under a third were granted in the United States.
  • A patent is supposed to protect the ideas and inventions that people have. Patenting something will then allow the owner of the patent to charge others for the usage of an idea or invention. The aim is to reward the creator for their hard work or intelligence. But patents can prevent people from using good ideas because they cannot afford to do so.
  • A quarter of all territories had no new patents in 2002, so will not profit from these in future years as others will.
books borrowed
Books Borrowed
  • This map shows books borrowed from public libraries - which lend books to members for free or for a nominal charge. Libraries share books, making it unnecessary for us to buy books that we will read only once or twice.
  • The most books borrowed were in the Russian Federation. There were high rates of borrowing in Western Europe, Japan and Eastern Europe. In these regions most territories reported some book borrowing.
  • In other regions reported book borrowing was lower, and many territories reported very little borrowing. Where many people cannot afford books, it appears they often cannot borrow them either.
tuberculosis
Tuberculosis
  • The World Health Organisation reports that someone with open tuberculosis would infect 10 to 15 people a year. So when a certain number of people are infected it is very hard to stop it spreading further. Tuberculosis bacilli are spread through the air when someone sneezes or coughs.
  • In the past 50 years drugs have been developed to treat tuberculosis. The disease has since developed strains that are resistant to those drugs.
hiv prevalence
HIV Prevalence
  • This map shows the number of people aged 15-49 years old living with HIV.
  • In 2003, the highest HIV prevalence was Swaziland, where 38%, or almost 4 in every 10 people aged 15 to 49 years, were HIV positive.
  • All ten territories with the highest prevalence of HIV are in Central and Southeastern Africa.
malaria cases
Malaria cases
  • Of all the people living with malaria, 92% live in African territories. Parts of Mediterranean Africa have very low numbers of malaria cases. In contrast, almost half the people living in Uganda suffer from malaria. Uganda also has the most cases of malaria in the world. Most territories are barely visible due to the low number of malaria cases found there.
slide17

UN POVERTY INDEX

██ High income

██ Upper-middle income

██ Lower-middle income

██ Low income

how can we respond20
How Can We Respond?
  • Social thinkers from Confucius through Plato, Aquinas, Ibn Khaldun, Calvin, Newton, Rousseau, Comte, Mill, Marx, Gramsci, Nyerere to Wallerstein and Castells in our present day all allocate a special place in their theories of development to knowledge. Education for them is the foundation for whatever form of development or progress one espouses.
  • Manual Castells: “knowledge and networks”
human development
Human Development

Principal focus of the three stages of Human Development

Service

Stage 3: External Cohesion

Serving humanity and the planet

Collaborating with partners

7

Making a Difference

6

Stage 2: Internal Cohesion

Finding meaning in existence

Balancing self-interest

with group interest

Internal Cohesion

5

Transformation

4

Self-Esteem

Stage 1: Personal MasteryDevelopment of a healthy positive ego

Need to overcome deficiency perspective

3

Relationship

2

Survival

1

appreciated
APPRECIATED

‘No, thanks’

Tell

Tell me please

His achievements

Not his defeats

His greatness

Not his weakness

‘Cause it will inspire my dream

I’m weak too

James Jamala Safari – student from DRC

Tam-tam Sings