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A 16th-century Dutchman can tell us everything we need to know about GMO patents

A 16th-century Dutchman can tell us everything we need to know about GMO patents | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Today's agribusiness patent holders have locked out innovation. The annals of maritime exploration offer a way out. Really!
David Collet's insight:

A really interesting piece on how patents can be used to encourage world wide development - and the source is really old.

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Malaysian Youth Scene
All things related to interests, issues, fads of youth in Malaysia
Curated by David Collet
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The young and the disconnected: America's youth unemployment problem - Washington Post

The young and the disconnected: America's youth unemployment problem - Washington Post | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
The economy is getting better. So why have so many young Americans been left out of the recovery?
David Collet's insight:

At first it may seem to be distant from Malaysia. But the problems are the same.

 

Think about the 'mat rempit'. They are pretty much a thing of the past but their actions were a form or protest without focus. Unfortunately for many, this can leave them with a bad reputation and make employment more difficult.

 

I know of groups of youth (remember this is very young up to 30+) who did not fare well in the educational system. It is my opinion that the system failed them. But.. mine is not necessarily and educated opinion. And everyone has an opinion.

 

But, regardless of where things went wrong, these people are part of the wealth of the country. They have potential. It just hasn't been found yet therefore it cannot be 'exploited'. And I mean that in a good sense.

 

If this is not done, it will breed discontent and lead to worse problems in the future. Their children will become part of a symptom of perpetual protest.

 

This article discusses this with some suggestions for remedy. But I think more minds need to be brought to bear on this subject.

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Film's ultimate storyteller [#transmedia]

Film's ultimate storyteller [#transmedia] | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it

Via The Digital Rocking Chair
David Collet's insight:

Great reading for the low end of Youth - those still considering a place to study. This is a success story with lots of advice that appears sound to me.

 

It also speaks to an emerging career choice - one that is actually a modification of an earlier career choice. This modification will, I think, pull in  more candidates because it is both much broader in scope and pulls at the strings of many young minds - opportunity for self expression in a job that both pays well if you are talented and has a future.

 

It also references something but doesn't include any link to the reference. A talented youth will find it but sometimes it takes a kick in the l*9% to get some moving. It is practical advice from another success on being prepared for the market and it can be found at http://idealog.co.nz/design/2014/07/classroom-client. The title is From Classroom to Client. It is also worth a read.

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, October 27, 3:11 PM


stuff.co.nz:  "With the spread of digital media and social networking, creativity no longer exists in a vacuum. The old broadcast model is breaking down, and linear storytelling that only goes one way is no longer enough."


[Jeff Gomez on transmedia storytelling during his recent trip to New Zealand.]

Morgan Van Phillips's curator insight, October 27, 7:16 PM

Live a textured life!.... 

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Harper Named World's 'Worst Climate Villain' After Damning Report

Harper Named World's 'Worst Climate Villain' After Damning Report | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it

Canada does well at many things.

 

Earlier this year, Canadian cities were listed among the world's top places to live. The country ranks high with the best when it comes to wealth and it's been praised foremerging from the financial crisis in decent shape.

 

But there's one category in which Canada ranks dead last among industrialized nations: its efforts to combat climate change.


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The (Fun, Violent) History Lesson Inside "Assassin's Creed Unity"

The (Fun, Violent) History Lesson Inside "Assassin's Creed Unity" | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it

Via The Digital Rocking Chair
David Collet's insight:

Fun. Serious. Innovative. Has integrity. 

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, October 23, 1:45 PM


Jeff Beer:  "You're running through the streets of Paris. The year is 1789 and you've just killed a guy with your bare hands. The question is, do you care if the graffiti you just sprinted past is historically accurate? Ubisoft does."

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Youth Unemployment Dominates Headlines Wherever I Report - Huffington Post

Youth Unemployment Dominates Headlines Wherever I Report - Huffington Post | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
No matter which country I report from across the Middle East and Africa, unemployment almost always tops the conversation, often trumping all other grievances that dominate headlines....
David Collet's insight:

Rescooped. Truth. Depressing.

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The Kremlin's Youth Strategy - The Atlantic

The Kremlin's Youth Strategy - The Atlantic | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Vladimir Putin is recruiting young officials to reshape Russia's bureaucracy in his own image.
David Collet's insight:

catch them young and teach them what you want them to know. Sounds like politics everywhere to me.

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'Serial' Podcast: True Crime Storytelling at Its Finest | The Tyee

'Serial' Podcast: True Crime Storytelling at Its Finest | The Tyee | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
To call it addictive is an understatement. But should I be this entertained?
David Collet's insight:

I was at one of my favourite sites getting two other scoops when I saw this and it intrigued me.

 

I view this as part of a new genre of occupation. This is somewhat creative, and fictional, and somewhat reality theatre (which I really do not like).

 

It matches of the demographics of the emerging generation of consumers in that it is web based, it is on-demand, it is thought provoking, and most of all, it seems, it is entertaining without being too fake.

 

I wonder how it can be monetized? But it is certainly a candidate for a new occupation title.

 

I guess what used to be termed Author - Mystery could be used but this seems to be more and can be stretched to include reader participation. That makes it like the droll 'Crime Busters' that has been on television for some time and has produced results. But that is not quite enough because this is more than that and is in a format that permits ad hoc participation. You don't need to be tied to the tube at any particular time.

 

And if it results in restorative justice... all the better.

 

 

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Harper's Foreign Policy Confirms Orwell's Insights | The Tyee

Harper's Foreign Policy Confirms Orwell's Insights | The Tyee | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
To sell a pointless war, foster 'protective stupidity' among citizens.
David Collet's insight:

This is an article about Canada but I think it could be applied to every country except perhaps the U.S.A. It reflects my opinion on the current excitement being generated about the so-called Islamic State. The newest form of Muslim Terrorist. 

 

Now, don't get me wrong. I don't support the stated goals of IS. Nor do I support or encourage the type of horror show propagated on their behalf. 

 

But, after decades (now more than three) of misinformation concerning anything that goes contrary to the security state (within a state) of the U.S.A, I am sceptical of anything that everyone gets so excited about without any real information coming from the dissenting view.

 

Turkey is allowing IS to kill off their internal headache known as the Kurdish Freedom Fighters. Iraq is putting off any kind of real inclusive government in the hopes that international indignation will kill off their opponents.Syria is hoping against hope to keep their minority dictator in power. And throughout all of the middle east governments are secretly hoping all the foul dirt will land on Iran. Finally Israel is sitting back smiling while everyone conveniently forgets about their atrocities committed in the name of personal security but was really a poorly veiled attempt to grab more territory.

 

Smoke and mirrors. All smoke and mirrors.

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La gratuité contre l’effondrement climatique

La gratuité contre l’effondrement climatique | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Et si la gratuité était le premier pas pour une transition écologique et une société de justice sociale ? Face à un système productiviste qui est « (...)

Via Aquitaine decroissance, SustainOurEarth
David Collet's insight:

This is in French and unless you use Chrome it probably is off limits for you. But the idea is an interesting one.

 

To simply the article... consider transportation in Kuala Lumpur (or any town or city in Malaysia). If you want to make it efficient, you need to increase the number of people who use. If you want to increase the number of people who use you need to make it efficient, clean, reliable, and most of all, pervasive. By this I mean, it must reach all of the potential riders and offer all of the benefits. This costs money. But... there are cities to do this and the benefits to the cities are incredible. The notion that there must be a profit from transportation is what is holding everything back. Cities that do this, pay for the transportation through taxes - multi-level taxes. People who insist on driving their cars pay more for petrol and the extra cost is directed to the payment of public transit. Free public transit. The thinking behind this is that the more people who use buses and LRT's, the fewer cars there are on the roads. The fewer cars on the road, the easier it is for the stubborn ones to get to where they are going. So, let them pay money for the convenience of getting there more easily.

 

An efficient transportation (and by this I mean a publicly owned) system, requires more employees to operate. This seems like it will result in greater costs but the experience seems to point to the opposite. The more people working on the transportation system, the more people will need to use the system. Most vehicles will be used optimally most of the time. There will be fewer 'empty' vehicles wandering around and therefore less resources wasted.

 

You get the idea. There are things that should be free - water, transportation, medical care - to all. It is more efficient and can be better managed. 

 

Growing up, all of our water was free (sort of). We paid a levy each year based on the number of water outlets in the house. Each bathroom, kitchen, etc. There were very few people with swimming pools but these came with a very high levy for water rights. But the levy was not on how much water you used. It was on how many ways you could use the water.

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Sylvain Rotillon's curator insight, October 17, 2:02 PM

La gratuité est certainement une belle idée, mais il faut se méfier de ces belles idées. Une comparaison est faite en particulier entre le stationnement et l'eau. Pourquoi ne pas payer le premier et payer la seconde qui est vitale ? Ca semble imparable à première vue, c'est pourtant loin d'être aussi simpliste.


Le stationnement n'est déjà pas gratuit partout loin s'en faut, dès qu'il y a rareté de l'espace, le stationnement est payant et peut être cher. On loue un espace, si cet espace génère en plus des coûts de gestion, propose des services, son coût augmente, ce qui est le cas des parkings souterrains. On peut les rendre gratuits, l'objectif est alors d'éviter de saturer les espaces centraux, la gratuité, fictive puisqu'il y a des coûts à couvrir, est en fait payée par les résidents qui en contrepartie peuvent bénéficier d'espaces publics moins encombrés.


Un éléments essentiel est celui de la récupération des coûts. En dehors des parkings souterrains, le stationnement ne génère en général pas de coûts en lui même. Il fonctionne avec la chaussée pour sa mise en place et pour son entretien. En revanche, le service de l'eau génère des coûts importants : les infrastructures sont coûteuses, l'entretien aussi. Il s'agit de charges fixes à 80 % environ, indépendantes de la consommation. Quoiqu'il arrive, il faut les couvrir, la gratuité ne cache pas les même réalités.


On peut bien sûr transférer cette couverture pour l'eau de la facture vers l'impôt, faire payer non l'usager, mais le contribuable. Le problème de l'impôt est qu'il ne garantit pas que ses recettes seront effectivement affectées à ce service. On constate dans bien des ca que le fonctionnement est souvent sacrifié, surtout en période de disette budgétaire. On court le risque du sous investissement, là où la facture, si elle couvre bien les coûts, offre une garantie plus grande de recettes, surtout si comme pour l'eau il y a un budget spécifique autonome. Sur l'équité de la mesure, on peut aussi se poser des questions. Doit on faire reposer sur les résidents, la consommation des non permanents. Par exemple, dans une station balnéaire, les résidents à l'année paieraient par leurs impôts locaux les consommations des vacanciers. Sur le plan environnemental, l'absence de prix, comme pour le parking, renvoie à une non rareté et est souvent générateur de surconsommations, de pressions renforcées sur la ressource. Alors que l'on va vers des coûts de production qui augmentent, est-ce aller dans le bon sens ?


Il est bien sûr possible de rendre l'eau gratuite, mais comme on ne supprimera pas son coût, cette mesure est loin d'être une solution qui éviterait l'effondrement climatique, elle est en tout cas de façon à peu près certaine une solution qui accélérerait la dégradation de nos services, sans introduire une plus grande justice sociale.

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How one building is changing the world

How one building is changing the world | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Seattle's Bullitt Center is making waves far beyond its super-insulated, nontoxic, and FSC-certified walls.
David Collet's insight:

You know.. I like feel good stories. Especially with all the dirty political infighting going on these days all over the world. This is a win-win story. A philanthropic (charity) group decided to 'put their money where their mouth was' and built a self-sustaining building. Not external electricity, no external water (maybe some bottled water - doesn't) say. Food, of course must be brought in. The roof is a electric generating station thanks to solar panels. The basement recycles all water in the building - toilets, sinks, everything to make it re-usable. Ugh. But, the astronauts do it so... To compliment/supplement this it has a 'rain-collection, purification' system. Seattle gets a lot of rain. Something like Vancouver. For those who don't know, a bit farther north, and in Canadian territory, there is a rain forest on Vancouver Island - not to be confused with the City on the main land.

 

It is in Seattle - for those that don't know that is quite a ways north and in the winter it doesn't get that much sunlight and it gets quite cool. Not cold like Winnipeg, Canada, or Helsinki. But down to freezing (0 C). So, heating with any external energy source could be a challenge. On the opposite side of the coin, air-conditioning is less of a concern but still required in the hot days of summer (last count was 3 days a year (joke)).

 

But... imaging how this could work in Malaysia. Lots of sunshine. Lots of rain (most of the time - but perhaps not as sustained as Seattle). I myself have thought of a project to dig a rain catchment tank on our condominium property to be used to water the many gardens on the property.

 

But... this whole idea renewable energy is just ready to take off.

 

We should get on board.

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Smithsonian Releases Statement on Climate Change: "Climate Change will affect Everything."

Smithsonian Releases Statement on Climate Change: "Climate Change will affect Everything." | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
30 years late to the party but significant in that this magazine is on a lot of conservative coffee tables. Smithsonian Magazine: As humans continue to transform the planet at an increasingly rapid...

Via SustainOurEarth
David Collet's insight:

Embarrassingly late to the party. But better late than never. A 'respected' organisation finally admits that we are doing something wrong.

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What's the Future of Storytelling? 'Unknown Spring' Provides Some Answers

What's the Future of Storytelling? 'Unknown Spring' Provides Some Answers | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it

Via The Digital Rocking Chair
David Collet's insight:

I like this piece because it pulls together a number of areas that interest me.

 

First, this is someone doing something without a big budget and receiving international acclaim. That someone is young. It is relevant to the environment. And it includes my thoughts on new opportunities for youth for employment alternatives.

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, September 28, 2:02 PM


Paula Bernstein:  "In March 2011 Jake Price, a freelance producer for the BBC, journeyed to Tohoku, Japan to document the devastation left in the wake of the Pacific tsunami. The result of his trip is evident in his powerful and beautiful immersive web documentary, "Unknown Spring," which was awarded the World Press Photo Multimedia Awards."

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ISIS Entices Youth With High Salaries - King Of Jordan - Forbes

ISIS Entices Youth With High Salaries - King Of Jordan - Forbes | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Forbes ISIS Entices Youth With High Salaries - King Of Jordan Forbes Abdullah explained that the extremist group ISIS is gaining momentum because of its ability to recruit followers, offering attractive salaries to young people looking to provide...
David Collet's insight:

This is timely. Youth need to know they are a part of a global solution that will provide opportunities to contribute to solutions with both authority to act independently without fear of reprisal and to obtain financial compensation to permit them to full fill their personal goals. Quite the opposite of the global employment opportunities today.

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In The Papers: Inequality, Youth Unemployment And Retirement Incentives - FiveThirtyEight

In The Papers: Inequality, Youth Unemployment And Retirement Incentives - FiveThirtyEight | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Every Monday, the National Bureau of Economic Research, a nonprofit organization made up of some of North America’s most respected economists, releases its latest batch of working papers. The paper...
David Collet's insight:

This covers three subjects and all three are very interesting.

 

Times they have changed, and changed, and changed. The French have an appropriate expression and I can only come close - 'plus ca change, plus ca..." The more things change, the more they stay the same. 

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Dietary cocoa flavanols reverse age-related memory decline, study shows

Dietary cocoa flavanols reverse age-related memory decline, study shows | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Dietary cocoa flavanols—naturally occurring bioactives found in cocoa—reversed age-related memory decline in healthy older adults, according to a study led by Columbia University Medical Center (CUMC) scientists. The study, published today in the advance online issue of Nature Neuroscience, provides ...

Via SustainOurEarth
David Collet's insight:

I knew it. Chocolate is good for your health. Every senior should consume as much chocolate as possible. (Joke).

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Poor health systems in Asia cause for Ebola alarm

Poor health systems in Asia cause for Ebola alarm | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
The longer the Ebola outbreak rages in West Africa, the greater chance a traveler infected with the virus touches down in an Asian city.

Via SustainOurEarth
David Collet's insight:

It may already be here. Communication of problems is not strong and is also a cause for alarm.

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These teens are taking their climate lawsuit all the way to the Supreme Court

These teens are taking their climate lawsuit all the way to the Supreme Court | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
The premise of the case: The sky belongs to everyone, so governments must protect it.
David Collet's insight:

This one is much more fun. It may not go anywhere but it serves to draw attention to the real problem.

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Watch dinosaurs defend the Gates Foundation's farm policy

Watch dinosaurs defend the Gates Foundation's farm policy | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Some food activists are not happy with the Gates Foundation's programs to help farmers. But why? We boil the issue down in a new video.
David Collet's insight:

OK. So I will admit to being an opponent of all things Gates. And I have in the past complained about the investment practices of the Gates Foundation. But, I am also a complainer about the monopoly of the Corporate News Organisations. I encourage people to seek out alternate sources of news. Not to replace main stream news feeds but to supplement them. None of the news organisations, either large or small report the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. They all report according to their own personal biases.. But with a wide enough spectrum of sources you have a better chance of gaining a small glimmer of the truth. Unfortunately when you add 'cognitive disonance' (and I am as guilty as the next person) you will frequently ignore pieces of truth that don't fit your world view.

 

When I first read this, that was my reaction. Probably Gates bought this guy the same as he buys everyone else. But... I respect this news source. Mostly because they report on things that interest me and don't seem to pull punches when dealing with anything.

 

For that reason, I suggest you give this a read. Even in Malaysia where we have a pretty advanced culture of agriculture, I think we could learn a thing or two about improved practices.

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How To Make $500,000 A Year On Twitter

How To Make $500,000 A Year On Twitter | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it

Via The Digital Rocking Chair
David Collet's insight:

This is interesting because of the soooo many scams that promise you that you can earn money sitting at home. In parenthesis (hidden) it is implied that you dont have to work hard to do it.

 

This is one that is not a scam but it also highlights that it was all hard work.

 

It is a millennial project that earns money because millennials+ are watching.

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, October 20, 12:52 PM


Nicole Laporte:  "UberFacts founder Kris Sanchez has turned his addictive Twitter feed into a wildly lucrative business. But not everyone's buying it."

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Five Lessons for Canada from Germany's Clean Energy Revolution | The Tyee

Five Lessons for Canada from Germany's Clean Energy Revolution | The Tyee | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
The biggest? That renewables make the economy stronger, says German energy expert David Jacobs.
David Collet's insight:

Another from the same source as above.

 

Instead of focusing on the evils of the world, let's look at the successes. And by most accounts (if you believe the mainstream press) a very unexpected success.

 

Who would think that you could bankrupt the most powerful companies in the world and still have a viable, yea even improved society.

 

I will grant that this piece is about someone who has much economic stake in making people believe the viability of clean energy. But sufficient facts and suggestions are presented to make a compelling case. 

 

And the mainstream press will not cover this.

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Car batteries may soon last 1,000 years thanks to pine and alfalfa

Car batteries may soon last 1,000 years thanks to pine and alfalfa | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
A group of Swedish researchers pulled a serious MacGyver earlier this month, combining pine resin and alfalfa seeds to create a hybrid recycled battery.
David Collet's insight:

OK. So I seem to be on electricity today. 

 

But.. something has been bothering me for quite a while now. Before coming to Malaysia, I drove petroleum powered cars which all had batteries. Essential equipment. I remember occasionally having to change batteries - perhaps once in the life time of a car - 4 years or more. And this was in a cold climate.

 

Even my Proton Saga (1991 flavour) required infrequent battery changes. Battery technology has been improving in every other area but in Malaysia, this is going backwards. Every seems to expect to have to replace a battery every year. Most of these are the 'no maintenance' type batteries - a lucrative con if ever I have seen one. But I don't buy these. I don't mind checking the battery water every couple of fill-ups to ensure it is ok. And I understand the hot climate will result in faster water evaporation even if the caps are tightly closed. But even with regular service, I find that the battery will not last beyond 24 months. Something is wrong here. 

 

So, this article offers a glimmer of relief. Probably not much because I will still have to cycle the battery out for a replacement but at least I will be happy in the knowledge that the old one will be used wisely.

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Why are utilities trying to disconnect communities of color from solar?

Why are utilities trying to disconnect communities of color from solar? | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Big Energy sees net metering as a threat to its bottom line, but it could be a boon for underserved communities, and electric utilities, too.
David Collet's insight:

Another article on electricity. In Malaysia, we are still building expensive electric generation plants and even worse, building dams. Neither are needed but the big money is with these modes of generation. Cut out the new plants and you reduce the money to the wealthy developers. That's why this is in the politics section. Renewable energy is and should be a question of science. But the science side has already been settled. Now it is a question of politics. The will to do the right thing. Stop building polluters (plants) and environment disasters (electric dams) and start using the sun and the wind and the tides.

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CHART OF THE DAY: New Consumer Tech May Drive A Monster Holiday Season

CHART OF THE DAY: New Consumer Tech May Drive A Monster Holiday Season | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
It's the most wonderful time of the year — for consumers and tech companies alike.

Via Marylene Delbourg-Delphis
David Collet's insight:

In an environment in which doom and gloom seems to dominate, this is a piece of good news.

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Firechat Enables the Crowd to Become the Internet –Bypassing Central Powers | Web Strategy by Jeremiah Owyang | Digital Business

Firechat Enables the Crowd to Become the Internet –Bypassing Central Powers | Web Strategy by Jeremiah Owyang | Digital Business | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it

Via Marylene Delbourg-Delphis
David Collet's insight:

This one is a bit fun. Try it out. You never know when you are going to need something like this and it costs nothing to look at it.

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Living Lightly Fair to focus on educating youth - Muncie Star Press

Living Lightly Fair to focus on educating youth - Muncie Star Press | Malaysian Youth Scene | Scoop.it
Living Lightly Fair to focus on educating youth
Muncie Star Press
MUNCIE – With a focus on celebrating educators for sustainability and engaging youth, this year's free Living Lightly Fair is Saturday at Minnetrista.
David Collet's insight:

Serious but fun from the bread basket of U.S.A.

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