A New Society, a new education!
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A New Society, a new education!
Direct Proposals to organize a new Education in the Knowledge Society.
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‘Politicized’ Tech Plants Firm Roots in Europe | IDG Connect

‘Politicized’ Tech Plants Firm Roots in Europe | IDG Connect | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it
Today, most politicians assemble digital teams to manage their online spin doctoring, but the waves and impact of this manipulation varies from country to country.

Via Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.
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Gonzalo San Gil, PhD.'s curator insight, May 26, 2013 11:20 AM

# 'They' should Learn, fist, What Technology Really Is...

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A User's Guide to Facebook's New Timeline Feature | Entrepreneur.com

A User's Guide to Facebook's New Timeline Feature | Entrepreneur.com | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it
As Facebook begins rolling out its much-anticipated user interface, Timeline, now's the time to get to know what's so different about it -- and how to use it.

 

The Timeline interface, which will eventually replace the existing one for all personal Facebook profiles, is your Wall and Profile rolled into one with additional tools for documenting your life -- from the day you were born to the here and now. You can add a cover image at the top of your Timeline, add life events such as your high school graduation or your summer vacations, map places you've been, list pets you've owned, document relationships you started or ended and much more...


Via Martin Gysler
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Status, knowledge, learning and adaptability, Part 1 « Chris Corrigan

Status, knowledge, learning and adaptability, Part 1 « Chris Corrigan | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it

As a facilitator, people often comment on “safety” in group settings. Most group work I have done in my career has been safe, relatively speaking. There may have been the possibility of retaliatory actions for speaking up, workplace bullying or general boorish behaviour, but I have hardly ever (!) worked in spaces where real physical safety was an issue.

Still, the issue of safety and fear comes up surprisingly often, and this article at the edge.org gave me a few insights about this problem.

This article looks to ancient human history to understand some of these dynamics and it begins by looking at two kinds of status in humans: dominance and prestige. In dominance hierarchies we are afraid of the higher status person and there is deference and backing away. In prestige hierarchies we are drawn to the higher status person because they have information that can help us survive.

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