can 2020 MAolympics form stars eminent panel who value youth most? lets end sports ruled by administrators who abuse youth - elect simone biles to represent #metoo and end what US gymnastics abused for decades, elect yao ming could end #nba administrators hurtful speech to everyone he loves and true fans he helped basketball make billions. the japanese-haiti tennis star if she's willing could do more for watching over island development than anyone has ever don. as hinorary elder guest bbc's david attenborough at youthful 93 could help 7 worlds one planet viralise social action stories to make mother earth Greta again... more economistarts.com musicforsdgs.com ...

1964 tokyo olympics change the world- first live satellite broadcasts- first ttime royal families of 2 empires that had spent centuries colonising asia made up-prince charles even asked sony to be first inward investor in europe- and much more...

as anyone who has read The Economist's Norman Macrae's 30 years of Asian surveys starting 1962 with Consider Japan will know that he explored why the best chance of sustaining humans as Artificial Intelligence increased hubs from the far east through Japan, islands, mainland china and hopefully across the south asian belt : myanmar bangladesh india pakistan west asia as well as through Asean and Apec. Why did brilliant cooperation between china and japan from 1978 and in 1992 - see notes from Ezra Vogel's monumental book : China and Japan facing history
damohub.com

twitter links to jack ma damo academy with maYun digitalcooperation,org of AI and HumanI

36 Members.
case study partnering japan in world;s most human AI investment portfolio
Most Exciting time to be alive
: NM.net since 1962--67 thank you japan for making world better place ...2020s Japan is pivotal to sustainable cooperation, lifelong learning and AI's decade, valuing youth & world's number 1 trading belt #BR1 - maps can include essential role in peace blossoming across koreas; Top reasons why worldwide under 30s need network (eg how can we help you and Yuichiro Anzai DC whatsapp +1 240 316 8157) Japanese friendships 2018-19-20
summer 20 japan olympics- with jack ma sponsoring- his expo of first full year as education revolutionary and attempts to bring back SMEs to superstars markets will be world changing - prep universityofstars.tv in run up summer 20, japn hpsts g20 in 2019- youth and other sherpa groups can linkin here; pope to visit japan late 2019; our experieence is youth who study in japan for a while gain extraordinary zen and other abilities -look at what ori is up to in redesigning nigeria helath care- with due respect her lecture at mit was my favorite moment; joi comes in number 3- understanding how bkash was born in legatum is the most importat end poverty lesson i have ever heard; youth networks of arctic circle who linkin round tufts are wonderful- farmers PIH has lots its cooperation edge sin kim went to worldbank unless you know how to help pih open source all it knows that is urgent now it is agreed healthy world's number 1 missing curriculum is peer to peer pre-teen health Legend- Currently editors of world record book of job creation see Asian Pacific Millennials connecting 6 of the other sustainability world's top job creators. Y-Yunus; A-Abed; K=Kim I=Ito W=Women4Empowerment; G=Gandhi edu family Lucknow - are you a journalist for youth who could help with curating this blog? rsvp chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk NormanMacraeFoundation
best news from other Millennials : Africa , Green. Top10 goals of Youth&Yunus Capitals
Yunus Bangladesh and Facebook

What is Nobin Udyokta (Young Entrepreneur)?

“I should never seek a job in my life; my mission in life is to create jobs. I am not a job seeker, I am a job giver.” - Nobel Laureate Professor Muhammad Yunus. Keeping the above philosophy of Professor Muh Read More... notes from America on missed opportunities of era of spending 4000 times more on global commns

Thursday, October 31, 2019

tour asian communities rising with nhk and other human capital mediators

..
>laos
 kids house
midwives
young filmakers
vietnamese chase dreams
chinese drawn to laos
banana boom 
 cambodia weaving
fashion cambodian style
town where textiles and women thrive 
white gold : rice
poachers turned eco-guides
commune farmers on the up
return rural prosperity
happiness nutrition
mother of disabled children
golden age cambodian cinema
bettwr society by animation
life-changing circus
organic farming 
migrant workers 
vietnam forests
new distribution hub
drawing my homeland
vietnamese manga to mainstream
reviving water puppets
the man behind vietnam's beauties 
 myanmar
 affordable farming tools
punk rock changing society
sowing seeds of benovolence
dolphins help the fishermen 
fighting for peace 
 Thailand Halal Drive hong kong running out of space Mongolia cashmere to the world
mongolian hip hop 
 sri lanka gateway success for youth E Timor Female Entrepeneurs russia accessibility disabled vladivostok
 bangladesh
brick workers 
 philippines pushcar schools
retail revolution
learning english
career in care giving
educational reform
saving white beach
the peoples mayor 
 nepal $1 /month edu
city running dry kathmandu 
 bhutan shoes for everyone

uzbekistan- fashion returns to silk road 
papua women mean business indonesia garbage clinic
school of compassion
IT innovations
young tackling plastic trash in bali
cleaning up the tofu industry
indonesia's rainbow village
a library on horseback 
 korea youth Dachango
kids and cosmetics
preserving hanji tradition
new page for books
n korea defectors become s korea company presidents 
taipei public transport
taiwan ends nuclear
guardians of taiwans migrant mothers 
 singapore innovative farming
aging society
newater
from cradle to columbarium
medical tourism & beyond 

china yiwu wholesale www
christmas yiwu 
call centers of hope tiajin
rural tech & youth  
e-shopping village 
self-sufficient communities
revtializing farming hainan 
beijing underground artists 
beijings 706 youth space 
beijings gourmet town 
china's asd child stars 
world largest kung fu school 
night school students 
chinese youth internet fame 
migrant workers blue collar 
chengdu youth culture 
next china young perspectives
Ninxia Goja berry silk road sustains china's poorest 
partnership between japan and cambodia high schools
building cambodia's art scene 
cambodia to return plastic waste to usa
japanese gives back by removing mines in cambodin since 2006
cambodia crafts a village of poverty
herbal remedy start up in cambodia
 A missing link along one of Southeast Asia's most important transport corridors has been connected. The Tsubasa Bridgespanning the mighty Mekong River is now open. It's something Cambodians have dreamed about for centuries. The benefits are expected to be felt across the region, and beyond.
Several thousand people gathered to celebrate the bridge's opening in Neak Loeung, 60 kilometers southeast of the capital, Phnom Penh. Cambodian Prime Minister Hun Sen was also on hand to mark the historic occasion. "I'm sure this bridge will help strengthen the entire economy of the Asian region," Hun Sen said.
More than 100 million dollars in grant money from Japan went into building the Tsubasa Bridge. Its name comes from the Japanese word for wing. Planning for the bridge began 2004, and construction got underway in 2011.
"I've waited so long for this new bridge," a woman at the ceremony commented.
"It's like a dream," said one man. "I don't think we could ever have such a great bridge without Japan's help."
The bridge is opening ahead of the launch in December of the ASEAN Economic Community, or AEC. The 10 members of the Southeast Nation bloc are trying to create a single regional market.
The AEC will promote the free flow of people, goods and services within ASEAN. That's a mega market of 600 million people. Its economy could rival other regional powers, such as China and India.
The key to integration is infrastructure. This is especially true for the transportation routes connecting the main cities.
One of those routes is the Southern Economic Corridor. It runs from Vietnam's commercial hub, Ho Chi Minh City, via Phnom Penh in Cambodia to the Thai capital, Bangkok, and beyond. It's already become one of the region's most important commercial arteries. The Tsubasa Bridge makes it even more essential.

Patchari Raksawong spoke to Sho Beppu and Aki Shibuya from near the bridge.Raksawong: People living in this region have been waiting for this bridge for many years. They're thankful the mighty Mekong River made their land fertile. But the waterway also acted as a natural wall, dividing the Indochina Peninsula into East and West.
Before the 2,200-meter span was built, the only way to cross was by ferry. Though the crossing takes only 5 minutes, the waiting time to board a ferry turns the trip into a long one. Workers constructing the new bridge faced numerous challenges unique to this region. During the rainy season, the water rises about 7 meters. So the bridge piers had to be installed during the 6-month-long dry season. In addition, about 5,000 unexploded shells from the time of Cambodia's civil war were discovered near the construction site.
The bridge is featured on the most recent banknote issued by the government. This shows the significance of this bridge not only for the Cambodian economy but for the region as a whole.Shibuya: It seems a lot of people have a lot of hope invested in this bridge.Raksawong: That's right. The Tsubasa Bridge became a symbol of development and change even before it opened. And then there's the ASEAN Economic Community, which is expected to transform the playing field here. Many businesses are already betting on the benefits of what's to come.Masashi Yamaguchi reported from a restaurant in Cambodia's capital, Phnom Penh, where fresh seafood and vegetables are popular.

As Cambodians become wealthier, demand for high-priced perishable foods is rising.
A Japanese-run logistics company with a base in Vietnam is aiming to boost exports of perishable foods to Cambodia before the bridge opens. It wants to make lettuce its first export to Cambodia. The reduced use of chemicals gives it a hint of sweetness, and it is double the price of normal lettuce. But officials are confident that Cambodians, especially the well-to-do, will be happy to pay.
Last year, the firm obtained a license to make it easier to transport perishable foods to Cambodia. This is because it will enable them to cross the border without transferring their cargo to a different vehicle.
An official from the logistics firm visited a Japanese vegetable wholesaler that supplies high-end restaurants in Cambodia. They decided to do a trial delivery of lettuce to Cambodia.
An agricultural conglomerate in Cambodia, the Mong Reththy Group, also wants to use the bridge to expand exports. It's focusing on the port in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. Usage fees there are 25 percent lower than Cambodian ports. They want to use it for exports to Asia and Europe. They've expanded mango production. They've chosen a type popular in Japan and planted 120,000 trees. They hope to start exports to Japan within two years.
The economic corridor will revolutionize the regional distribution system. Cross-border flows of goods are likely to create a lot of business opportunities.

Beppu: This bridge really marks of the dawn of a new era for Cambodia and its neighbors. How is ASEAN expected to change in the coming years?
Raksawong: Efforts are underway to strengthen connectivity in Indochina. The peninsula is home to half of ASEAN's 10 members. Crews are building two east-west corridors in Indochina, along with a north-south corridor. The 3 corridors form a network centering on Thailand, a hub of ASEAN's manufacturing industry. Railways are also being constructed east-west and north-south on the peninsula. Japan and China vied to win contracts for these infrastructure projects. They're keen to participate in such undertakings in ASEAN, an engine of the global economy. Both of these Asian economic powers want to capitalize on the bloc's growth.
Shibuya: What kind of challenges are Cambodia and other ASEAN members facing?
Raksawong: Cambodian and Vietnamese leaders are trying to narrow the development gap between their countries and Thailand. From Thailand's perspective, cheap labor is available just next door. The nation attracts millions of both legal and illegal workers from neighboring countries. Efforts to bolster connectivity should not end up concentrating people and social capital only in Thailand. ASEAN needs a strategy to boost its economy as a whole. Thailand's neighbors need to promote their geographical advantages and do a better job luring foreign investment. To do that, they have to improve infrastructure and produce highly skilled experts.




  • March 2019

    February 2019

    January 2019

    December 2018

    November 2018

    New Guardian of Cyberspace<br>Marina Kaljurand

    October 2018

    September 2018

    August 2018

    Life Is Awesome!<br>Beatrice Vio
    Future Food Now<br>Elena Shifrina

    July 2018

    Playing by the Rules<br>Margrethe Vestager
    A Future without Parkinson's<br>Tilo Kunath
    Open Data Save Lives<br>Mahar Lagmay
    Protecting Our Oceans<br>Manuel Barange

    June 2018

    Adding Bubbles, Adding Fun<br>Hidefumi Kimura
    The Power of Theater<br>Satoshi Miyagi
    Living in the AI Era<br>Noriko Arai
    The Beauty of Furniture<br>Masahiro Kato
    Theater for Social Change<br>Maria Isabel Legarda
    Improving the Health of the World<br>Jeremy Farrar
    Problems into Products<br>Kentaro Ohyama
    Defending Human Rights<br>Alejandra Ancheita
    Keep Reaching for Truth<br>Kyaw Zwa Moe
    A World of Flavor<br>Takaaki Nishii
    Even Withered Flowers Can Bloom<br>Senko Ikenobo
    The Children’s Champion<br>Helle Thorning-Schmidt

    May 2018

    Knitting the Future by Hand<br>Tamako Mitarai
    Preventing Pandemics<br>Peter Piot
    The Spirit of Silk Weaving<br>Kommaly Chanthavong
    Saving Children Affected by AIDS<br>Chung To
    Champion for Refugees<br>Alf Dubs
    Vaccinating the World<br>Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala
    Mahathir bin Mohamad PART 1
    Mahathir bin Mohamad PART 2
    World-first Industrial Robots<br>Hiroshi Ogasawara
    Captivated by the Sound of Joy<br>Anyango
    Learning from Japanese Subculture<br>Ian Condry
    Showcasing Local Charms<br>Yoshiharu Hoshino
    The Mission of Zoos<br>Gen Bando
    Our Grandmother Earth<br>Maritza Morales Casanova
    Champion of Education<br>Julia Gillard

    April 2018

    The Digital-Age Wizard<br>Yoichi Ochiai
    Cutting No Corners<br>Tomoyuki Kobayashi
    Samsung, Chaebol and Economy Reformation in South Korea<br>Chang Sea-jin
    Protecting Our Biodiversity<br>Kathy Willis
    Step Out onto Planet Earth<br>Tony Wu
    Appliances That Make Life Fun<br>Gen Terao
    Protecting Humanity from AI<br>Nick Bostrom
    Championing Women as Leaders in Football<br>Patricia Rodriguez
    Becoming a Luxury Brand<br>Shinji Hattori
    New Guardian of Cyberspace<br>Marina Kaljurand
    Reject Intolerance, Embrace Diversity<br>Rahimah Abdulrahim
    Aquarium Innovation<br>Tetsuhiro Shikiyama
    Yarn Unlike Any Other<br>Masaki Sato
    Hopes for South Korea, the Suicide Nation<br>Ha Sang-hun
    Learn by Doing<br>Xavier López Ancona
    Bridges Between Cultures<br>Hartwig Fischer

    March 2018

    Unity for the Future Europe<br>Enrico Letta
    Different is Beautiful<br>Onn Sokny
    Comfort from Discomfort<br>Takahisa Takahara
    Leaders Forged Through Hardship<br>Minami Tsubouchi
    Pioneering Planetary Exploration<br>Carolyn Porco
    100% Renewable Energy for the World<br>Mark Z. Jacobson
    Leading a Sogo Shosha<br>Tatsuo Yasunaga
    Enhancing Social Compassion<br>Edmund Yeo
    The Future of Putin's Russia<br>Hélène Carrère d'Encausse
    Making the Future<br>Dale Dougherty
    The Power of the Actor<br>Ivana Chubbuck
    Safe Water for the World<br>Kanetoshi Oda
    Bringing Chinese Martial Arts to the World<br>Wu Bin
    Providing a Platform for Asian Designers<br>Charina Widjaja

    February 2018

    At the Frontier of Embryology<br>Magdalena Zernicka-Goetz
    Step Out onto Planet Earth<br>Tony Wu
    Education in Japanese-Canadian Internment Camp<br>Chieko Mizoue
    Developing Massive Hit Video Games<br>Haruhiro Tsujimoto
    International Man of Space<br>Jan Woerner
    Conservation Works!<br>David Field
    The Potential of Washi<br>Eriko Horiki
    The Human Essence Through Dance<br>Saburo Teshigawara
    The Spirit of Silk Weaving<br>Kommaly Chanthavong
    The Challenge of Artificial Intelligence<br>Jon Crowcroft
    Arita Porcelain Goes Global<br>Masaru Kamachi
    Facing the Aging Society<br>Wu Yushao
    Antarctica – Key to the Planet<br>David Vaughan
    Literature Binds Our Divided World<br>Kazuo Ishiguro
    Shaking Up the Spirits Industry<br>Takeshi Niinami
    Defying Limits<br>Yuichiro Miura
    Let’s Build a Robot!<br>Zhou Jian

    January 2018

    Doctor on a Mission<br>Tadashi Hattori
    Making the World Better Place<br>Izumi Nakamitsu
    Survival Strategy for a Global Enterprise<br>Tony Lo
    Opening Up the World of Ukiyo-e<br>Julie Nelson Davis
    No One is Above the Law<br>Conchita Carpio Morales
    Religious Tolerance and Speaking out Against Terror<br>Harun Khan
    Puppets Can Connect Us<br>Maria Tri Sulistyani
    Shipping Firm Tackles Stormy Seas<br>Junichiro Ikeda
    You're Never Too Old for a New Challenge!<br>Osamu Suzuki
    Appreciating Neurodiversity<br>Eiko Ikegami
    Living Long in Hong Kong<br>Lam Tai-Hing
    Life Is a Jazz Session<br>Makoto Ozone
    Ephemeral Beauty at Our Feet<br>Yasuhiko Fujikawa
    The Age of Words<br>Lech Walesa
    A New Kind of Solidarity<br>Lech Walesa
    Improving Access to Finance<br>Trung Dung

    December 2017

    Helping Children<br>Lin Chiling
    Making Good Living a Reality<br>Satoru Matsuzaki
    International Man of Space<br>Jan Woerner
    Preventing Pandemics<br>Peter Piot
    Sweet Creations<br>Dominique Ansel
    A New Ink Wash Tradition<br>Hidekichi Shigemoto
    Support Refugee Scientists<br>Eqbal Dauqan
    Religious Tolerance and Speaking out Against Terror<br>Harun Khan
    Education Makes Us Human<br>Andrea Hirata
    Architecture That Embraces Its Environment<br>Tadao Kamei
    Improving the Health of the World<br>Jeremy Farrar
    China's Global Ambitions<br>Eswar Prasad
    Literature Binds Our Divided World<br>Kazuo Ishiguro
    Creating New Attractions with Light<br>Motoko Ishii
    Sake as an Island Ambassador<br>Rumiko Obata
    Bridging the Gap<br>Akihiko Reizei
    Learning from Japanese Subculture<br>Ian Condry

    November 2017

    The Age of Words<br>Lech Walesa
    A New Kind of Solidarity<br>Lech Walesa
    Puppets Can Connect Us<br>Maria Tri Sulistyani
    The Shape of Music<br>Yoshihide Otomo
    Restoring Masterpieces<br>Kikuko Iwai
    Step into The Sky<br>Nguyen Thi Phuong Thao
    Designs for Life and Nature<br>Wang Shu
    Manufacturing Through Synergy<br>Yoshinori Kanehana
    Reject Intolerance, Embrace Diversity<br>Rahimah Abdulrahim
    Protecting Our Biodiversity<br>Kathy Willis
    Music Will Transform You<br>Sarita Mishra
    Growth Through Dance<br>Yuko Igarashi
    Making the World Better Place<br>Izumi Nakamitsu
    The Children’s Champion<br>Helle Thorning-Schmidt
    Education Makes Us Human<br>Andrea Hirata
    The Future of Motorcycles<br>Hiroyuki Yanagi
    Supporting Wildlife<br>Chen Liangzhong
    Champion of Education<br>Julia Gillard

    October 2017

    Becoming a Luxury Brand<br>Shinji Hattori
    Keep Reaching for Truth<br>Kyaw Zwa Moe
    Sweet Creations<br>Dominique Ansel
    Creating Everyday Comforts<br>Itsuo Hama
    Go Beyond GDP<br>Dasho Kinley Dorji
    At the Frontier of Embryology<br>Magdalena Zernicka-Goetz
    Music Will Transform You<br>Sarita Mishra
    Challenging Conventions<br>Hiroshi Sakurai
    Iron Works of Art<br>Yoshindo Yoshihara
    Face the Past, Learn from History<br>Youk Chhang
    Fighting to Live True to Yourself<br>Chi Chia-wei
    Picture Books for Children<br>Ikuko Ishikawa
    Supporting the World's Runners<br>Motoi Oyama
    Survival Strategy for a Global Enterprise<br>Tony Lo
    Exploring Color Aesthetics<br>Mika Ninagawa

    September 2017

    America's Dissident Voice<br>Oliver Stone
    Taking Wagashi Worldwide<br>Chikara Mizukami
    Defying Limits<br>Yuichiro Miura
    Keys to Longevity<br>Michel Poulain
    Fighting against Art Crime<br>Fabrizio Parrulli
    Helping Children<br>Lin Chiling
    Leading a Sogo Shosha<br>Tatsuo Yasunaga
    Drumming Up a New Sound<br>Eitetsu Hayashi
    Picture Books for Children<br>Ikuko Ishikawa
    Living Long in Hong Kong<br>Lam Tai-Hing
    Ballet for the Future<br>Kevin O’Hare
    Zippers for Everyday Clothes<br>Tadahiro Yoshida
    Breaking Hi-Tech’s Glass Ceiling with Art<br>Sputniko!
    Safe Water for the World<br>Kanetoshi Oda
    Talking about North Korea<br>Yang Xiyu
    The Fight to Regain Independent Journalism<br>Chris Yeung
    Questioning Democracy<br>Mohsen Makhmalbaf

    August 2017

    The Other Man Behind Ghibli<br>Toshio Suzuki
    Our Grandmother Earth<br>Maritza Morales Casanova
    Take No as a Question<br>Mechai Viravaidya
    Fashion is Art<br>Andrew Bolton
    Shaking Up the Spirits Industry<br>Takeshi Niinami
    Diversity in a Globalized World<br>Inga Beale
    Reviving a Theme Park<br>Hideo Sawada
    The Paralympic Vision<br>Philip Craven
    A Recipe for Happiness<br>Cai Yani
    Staying Sharp<br>Koji Endo
    A Fibers Revolution<br>Tatsuo Kawada
    Building Bridges<br>Ton Nu Thi Ninh
    The Future of Newspapers<br>Lionel Barber
    The Power of Music<br>Daniel Barenboim
    Designing the Formless<br>Tokujin Yoshioka
    Evolution in Knitting<br>Masahiro Shima
    Champion of the Rule of Law<br>Philippe Sands
    Healthcare for All<br>Cynthia Maung

    July 2017

    Opening Up the World of Ukiyo-e<br>Julie Nelson Davis
    Open Data Save Lives<br>Mahar Lagmay
    Open Minds Drive Innovations<br>Jackie Yi-Ru Ying
    Shipping Firm Tackles Stormy Seas<br>Junichiro Ikeda
    Life Is a Jazz Session<br>Makoto Ozone
    Bring the Facts to the People<br>Mark Thompson
    No One is Above the Law<br>Conchita Carpio Morales
    Gardens of Zen<br>Shunmyo Masuno
    Originality Is Everything<br>Hiroshi Sakata
    The Paralympic Vision<br>Philip Craven
    Defending Human Rights<br>Alejandra Ancheita
    Fashion is Art<br>Andrew Bolton
    A Global Soy Sauce<br>Noriaki Horikiri
    Learn by Doing<br>Xavier López Ancona
    The Future of Newspapers<br>Lionel Barber
    The Potential of Washi<br>Eriko Horiki

    June 2017

    Diversity in a Globalized World<br>Inga Beale
    The Art of Chinese Tea<br>Li Shuyun
    Doctor on a Mission<br>Tadashi Hattori
    Bring the Facts to the People<br>Mark Thompson
    Dream Audaciously<br>Cheong Koon Hean
    Laughter Knows No Borders<br>Sanyutei Ryuraku
    Champion of the Rule of Law<br>Philippe Sands
    Slow Food - Food Culture is an Act of Love<br>Carlo Petrini
    Reaping a New Harvest<br>Masatoshi Kimata
    Ensuring Every Child's Care and Education<br>Indira Ranamagar
    For a Cleaner China<br>Ma Jun
    Taking Ramen Global<br>Toshiyuki Kiyomiya
    Protecting China's Cultural Heritage<br>Wang Xudong
    Architecture for Green Cities<br>Vo Trong Nghia

    May 2017

    Creating Everyday Comforts<br>Itsuo Hama
    Going ”Global to Local”<br>Helena Norberg-Hodge
    North Korea - Danger and Hope<br>Victor Cha
    Farming with Film<br>Yuichi Mori
    Humanistic Capitalism<br>Brunello Cucinelli
    A Gardening Magician<br>Kazuyuki Ishihara
    Protecting the Digital World<br>Eva Chen
    Globalization for All<br>Joseph Stiglitz
    Fighting Global Poverty<br>Winnie Byanyima
    Restoring Masterpieces<br>Kikuko Iwai
    Challenging Conventions<br>Hiroshi Sakurai
    Face the Past, Learn from History<br>Youk Chhang
    Coaching to Victory<br>Eddie Jones
    Creating a Hit<br>Katsuhisa Ezaki
    Make Development People-Centered<br>Tri Mumpuni

    April 2017

    A Fibers Revolution<br>Tatsuo Kawada
    Designing the Formless<br>Tokujin Yoshioka
    A Climate Scientist Speaks Out<br>Saleemul Huq
    Globalization for All<br>Joseph Stiglitz
    Hear the Voice of the People<br>Dominique de Villepin
    Evolution in Knitting<br>Masahiro Shima
    Taking Wagashi Worldwide<br>Chikara Mizukami
    Fighting Global Poverty<br>Winnie Byanyima
    North Korea - Danger and Hope<br>Victor Cha
    Culture is Free<br>Pichet Klunchun
    Zippers for Everyday Clothes<br>Tadahiro Yoshida
    Slow Food - Food Culture is an Act of Love<br>Carlo Petrini
    Open Minds Drive Innovations<br>Jackie Yi-Ru Ying
    Safe Water for All<br>Chay Lo

    March 2017

    A World That Needs Rules<br>Christopher Patten
    The Power of Music<br>Daniel Barenboim
    Reviving a Theme Park<br>Hideo Sawada
    Staying Sharp<br>Koji Endo
    A Bleak Outlook for North Korea<br>Blaine Harden
    Calligraphy, Beyond the Page<br>Sisyu
    Fire Trucks Evolved<br>Masahiro Nakajima
    Fight the Culture of Corruption<br>Adnan Topan Husodo
    China's Budget Airline<br>Wang Zhenghua
    The Spirit of Taiko<br>Ikuo Fujitaka
    The Power of Manga<br>Yoichi Takahashi
    Promoting Ethical Business in Myanmar<br>Yin Myo Su
    Preventing Nuclear Proliferation<br>Mark Fitzpatrick
    A Climate Scientist Speaks Out<br>Saleemul Huq
    Technology That Makes People Shine<br>Mikiko
    Uniting People Through Music<br>Valery Gergiev
    Humanistic Capitalism<br>Brunello Cucinelli
    A Recipe for Happiness<br>Cai Yani
    America's Dissident Voice<br>Oliver Stone

    February 2017

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