Roughly half of world comprises four by 1 billion: girls, young women. mothers, grandmoms- HYPOTHESIS 2020s economistamerica.com needs now to celebrate freedom of young metoo lives matter. Try to stay out of the way of Men's supreme triad Donald , Vladamir, Yong. Maths at Codesmeta.com.Dad, The Economist's Norman Macrae would have been 100 in 2023 (see below Glasgow celebration MES). Da'ds first trip to USA: 1951 year secondemnt by The Economist. He met Von Neumann: they agreed greatest sccopp journalists would ever mediate - what GOOD will peoples do with 100 times more tech every decade : 1930s to 2020s. GOD measnt a lot to both men- Von Neumann had less than 6 years left to deliver good tech legacy from the Goats of maths (including Einstein, Turing); these immigramnts had aminly been forced to work on the bad of nucleasr weapons; my dad had spent his last dayas as a teen in bomber command naviagting airplanes our of Burma; as well as survival his good fortune mapsd of the old woirld's tri-contiment in his head; notably the indo pacific whose coastline three quarters of humans depended on for world trade but which particularly britain had enginee4rd to enrich the west and trap asians in poverty- still with 100 times more good tech to go round - could everyone win-win; for example webbing life critical knowhow locally multiplies value in use unlike consuming up things. HOW DID DAD FOLLOW UP Neuman's Gift. He chered on twin AI Labs facing pacific out of stanford (eg see 10th birthday celebration of place branded silicon valley) and facing atlantic out of MIT. His bio of V neuman has been published in American and japanese. He wrote over 2000 anonymous leaders for The Economist and aged 39 was permitted one signed survey a year. You can see ost of tehse at tecahforsdgs.com- what did he write about? In the 1960s countries whose peoples had worried him most -starting with the Jpanese he had bomber consider Jpana 1962 (Russia 1963, latin Am 1964 , Algeria & S SAfrica; he concluded 1960s interviwing how dismally different Nixon's economit admin had been from jfk - the least national leader to celebartae with youyth 100 times more (moon race, mapping worldwide interdependence).Ironically Neumann's computational gift was sperading a macroeconomic numbers man whose systems compounded opposite of sustainability. Rather than argue with american academai- dad rebranded his purpose as future historian and entrepreneurial revolutionary. Still the main question search through 70s and up to 83 wgat good 100 times more. Then to offere a diferent end game to orewell's big brother we co-austhored from 18=984 2025 reports- -webs we expected to be designed from 1990; opportumities and threats of milennials first quarter centiry - the first sustainability generation or the first extintion generation. Join in the final tipping points now- support UN2.0 ,educatirs on web3 and metaverse, indsutrial revolution 4, society 5.0 depending which culture you come from and whether you traingularise valuation of 8 billion beings by corpoiarte ESG , civil society emwpoermemnt or what gov2.0 does gov

Wednesday, September 9, 2020

taiwan best for world covid response

We see the coronavirus also acting as a great amplifier,” she says. “In Taiwan, we put data controllership ultimately in the social sector.” It’s not, in other words, a place for politicians who like hoarding secret information. audrey tang taiwan digital minister

from economistasia.net - taiwan world's best covid fighter

audrey tang digital minister taiwan - fast fair fun
Audrey Tang is a Taiwanese free software programmer and Taiwan's Digital Minister, who has been described as one of the "ten greats of Taiwanese computing personalities".

Jul 28, 2020 - Audrey Tang notes “I remember that the internet and democracy weren't ... it was actively deployed in order to organise “Fastfair and fun” principles. ... When Dr. Li Wenliang first posted online of new SARS cases in Wuhan, ...

Audrey Tang (born 18 April 1981; formerly known as Autrijus Tang, Chinese: 唐宗漢 Táng Zōnghàn) is a Taiwanese free software programmer and Taiwan's Digital Minister, who has been described as one of the "ten greats of Taiwanese computing personalities".
Political party‎: ‎Independent
Nationality‎: ‎Taiwanese
Premier‎: ‎Lin Chuan‎; ‎William Lai‎; ‎Su Tseng-chang
Born‎: ‎18 April 1981 (age 39)

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🦉 The early bird always catches the worm 🪱. Buy now & save 💰! ➡️ www.accupass.com/go/aps… Tickets grant access to @apsis_asia online talks, special programs & an activist, practitioner & social entrepreneur networking platform 🥳. Let’s #ReimagineAsia together🌈.
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Jul 23, 2020 - Enter Audrey Tang, the Taiwan government's digital minister. Tang was one of the thousands of Taiwanese who had pounced on Wu's map. In a ...

Aug 24, 2020 - EXCLUSIVE | 'Fastfair and fun': Taiwan's Digital Minister shares mantra ... and world's first transgender minister Audrey Tang shared insights on not ... when Chinese doctor Li Wenliang first informed about novel coronavirus, ...

Jun 22, 2020
Digital minister Audrey Tang shares how Taiwan avoided a COVID-19 ... I would like to share today about ...

distribute mask convenience store
30 second mask stocking map - maxinise society trust

fun - premier we only have one butt
humor over rumor
Jun 5, 2020 - Speaking at the TED conference this week, Taiwan's digital minister Audrey Tang explained how a tactic called “humor over rumor” has ...

dont keep people in dark, amplify peoples good ideas

transparency at root
issue daily transcript online of how we brainstormed policy ask public to improve policy
admit gov doesnt know social diffusion -the public does viral diffusion

public participate in co-creating solution
if producers not primarily gov, gov becomes the platform not the judge
best ideas on ground dont come from big organisations

new democracy - democracy happens every day if you do fast fair fun- blockchain helps
we need most practical ideas go viral, remixed
soft form of (rough)  consensus ok we can live with this not claiming perfection

there is a crack in everything and that is how the light gets in
the pandemic can be a freat liberaliser
now is perfect time for social innovators to some with idea everyone can live with
#taiwan can help

tortoise story - how to handle covid

For many older Taiwanese there is a deep fear of a return to the “bad old days of martial law”, which ended in 1987. As a result, while younger Taiwanese accept a higher level of digital intrusion than might be expected, the older generation ensures there is a check against government excesses.
Tang is quick to point out that Taiwan’s digital fencing app does not track individuals inside that 50 metre radius fence. It uses existing telecoms data and blockchain-like technology, so that no extra data is collected or retained. People’s identity is not held beyond the period of quarantine, following a post-SARS legislative decision that makes it unconstitutional even during a period of national emergency.
To avoid, in Tang’s words, “the fear, uncertainty and doubt of panic buying”, another open-data app, running on a version of blockchain software known as a GitHub ledger, recorded all stocks of freely-available face masks and sanitisers in pharmacies nationwide, with updates every three seconds at the height of the emergency. (They now come every three minutes.)
 But oddly for a nation so advanced in information technology and precision engineering, the most important technology in the fight against Covid is soap, says Tang. “People don’t need a top-down order to wash their hands, people remind each other to wash their hands well.” Nor do they need to be told to wear face masks or socially distance.
Similarly, it wasn’t their strong biotech sector that led Taiwan to be one of the first countries to alert the world to a new human-to-human transmission that looked a lot like SARS. It was a social media post by the Chinese whistleblower Dr Li Wenliang at around 2am on 31 December 2019. Tang remembers it like the date of a declaration of war.
People were getting sick in Wuhan, and Taiwanese social media picked it up immediately. A few hours later, on 1 January, health inspections were being carried out on flights to Taiwan from Wuhan, followed by the banning of all flights from China in early February.
Tang talks fluently about the importance of having an active civil society that empowers itself through an open-source governance system that she helped to build. “We see the coronavirus also acting as a great amplifier,” she says. “In Taiwan, we put data controllership ultimately in the social sector.” It’s not, in other words, a place for politicians who like hoarding secret information.
“Realtime open data through [blockchain] ledgers is one of the most powerful ways democracy can empower everybody, not just the people who are decision-makers,” Tang explains. “Trusting people with open data…is essential, and sometimes people trust back. Sometimes they don’t, but it’s all OK.”
She believes countries that encourage social innovation will develop new privacy enhancing technologies, “empowering personal freedom of thought.” Data should be “curated and produced by everyday citizens,” helping to make government more transparent. Taiwanese children are taught in school how to be data producers, not just consumers. A big part of teachers’ role is to remind children to check their sources; “to not repeat what you hear, but rather to do some fact-checking to understand the framing effect on society”.
Could Tang-style technology be an answer to fracturing social cohesion and public trust in Western democracies? Her reply should come with an upside-down smiley face emoji. “We don’t care that much about whether people trust the government or not, but we care a lot about the government trusting its people.”

tomoko tina kimura

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