Join associates of genre 2025report: mediating millennials as the first sustainability generation
our story: we bridge the first 150 years of the wilson family's (Queen Victoria's change to commonwealth) purpose at The Economist 1993-1843 with 40 year future histories -whilst first published in Norman Macrae's entrepreneurial revolution surveys at The Economist from 1962, the macrae family from 1984 started independently writing up
Sustainability's countdown genre from 1985 with the 2025 report (concise future to 2025 published in various languages to 1993 swedish version;
in parallel we produced the biography of von neumann in American and translated into Japanese as recently as 2021;
when norman died his library was mainly adopted by adam smith scholars at glasgow university who are now publishing 2 journals : sustainability & social business modeling and new economics;
additionally the japan ambassador to bangladesh arranged for us to meet fazle abed and 15 young journalist trips later we have filed
the 30 collaborations fazle abed wanted partners of billion village women to continue at economistwomen.com and Abedmooc.com

we welcome ideas on how to complete the genre so that millennials everywhere are uniting sustainability development solutions by 2025 -
eg we love endorsing solutions such as the gandhi family's end illiteracy in 30 hours (90 by 20 minute coaching sessions) see globaldream.guru : Yamada's food masterclass -or ask for personal intro chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk
IF YOU CAME FROM LINKEDIN PLEASE CLICK HERE OR here for friends of Zeebe (neSophia's) humanity or here for lunchbox
FA- dear friend and one of Glasgow Moral engineering's greatest : spent 50 years building an education system from cradle to grave for the most entrepreneurial women nature ever did see - help with the 36 collaborations that are his legacy EconomistWomen.com - clues first 5 SDGs and 3 xfactors- go gree; humanise AI; map ifrastructure as if gobal vilages need borderless connectivity for life critical entrepreneurship to blossom

Monday, December 31, 2012

water

 there are times when we wonder if anyone should profess to be expert on aid without mapping solutions to water needs of 8 billion peopel- tjhis isnt our practivce area but we'll make occasional notes on ideas that sounded human when entrepreneurs mentioned them

league table of water's best social business with support from editorial team of Journal of Social Business

grameen veolia - choosen by muhammad yunus
1001 fountains chosen by danone communities

rsvp with nominations - chris.macrae@yahoo.uk

choices from skoll world championships of social entrepreneurs

Water for People partners with communities in developing countries to create sustainable, locally-maintained drinking water solutions and supports market-driven sanitation solutions. It recently developed a new open-source monitoring and evaluation technology called FLOW (Field Level Operations Watch), which leverages Android technology and Google Earth software for tracking the status of water points at least 10 years after implementation.

Water.org brings safe water to those who are without it. It has driven innovations in the way clean-water projects are delivered and financed and developed demand-driven water and sanitation programs, using microfinance. These innovations now serve as a model — so much that Fast Company did a July 2011 cover story on the organization’s work, and actor Matt Damon has led a very high-profile role. Its WaterCredit has stimulated more than $5 million in capital from commercial banks to fund water and sanitation microloan portfolios.

Wednesday, December 19, 2012

help us update a league table of top 10 youth-led water innovations and emerging startups of 2013 - for example what do you think of agrowater - one of the 6 semi finalists from the mit100k accelerator emerging markets track http://www.mit100k.org/accelerate/2013_semi_finalists/

Monday, December 3, 2012


Anand Shah’s company Sarvajal is working to bring clean water to India. But it’s not just giving it away. Instead, it’s creating a network of water entrepreneurs, giving each a clean water franchise to run. Each of these franchisees sets up "water ATMs," where rural Indians can go and see their water being purified and bottled.