Click here for some urgent cooperations of

 9/2/22 Diary partner If anyone from ed3 got into the UN events  "civil society transforming education please say" Hoping to host some fringe cafe meeting on web3 and Un2  impacts on this topic ny 14 and 15 september probably flatiron district NY, or anywhere manhattan or brooklyn we can get quorum of 3 or more IN 2016 at UNGA, year 1 review of sdg4 education was so hopeless that tech people led by world bank's jim kim started digital cooperation connections between new york and geneva; fortunately since Guterres appointed to 10 year term he's multiplied more and more tech cooperation -see it appears that in our wondrous wizarding world: sunday nght UN-mongolia has taken up un's baton for 48 hours of web3-sdgs 

Monday, December 31, 2029

can young stars of arts sports lead us back to a sustainable world?

arts are best way to intro kids from 6 up to artificial intel and vice versa - see these open curricula

upd june 2023 .IN our 73rd annual review of whom would the NET (Neumann Einstein Turing) value most as millennilk architects of Intelligence, we decided not to try to identify superstars this yera as th e burden might be too big for any individuals mental health
we did ask bard for some help in understand the last 5 years starting with the number 1 action every community needs to take back joint responsibility for mapping - preventing local starvation

Q AT world economic forum 2017, a decade long partnership between alibaba and olympics was announced - at the time both said it wasnt just about money but that digitalisation could help eg millennial olympics stars connect more human intelligent (human satisfying) lives beyond the few yeras of their sporting peak. Do you know if the olympics has given up with this or is another sponsor taking on the mantle of sports and media AI

A The partnership between Alibaba and the Olympics was initially announced in 2017 and was set to run until 2028. However, in 2022, Alibaba announced that they would be ending their sponsorship agreement with the Olympics early. This was due to a number of factors, including the COVID-19 pandemic and the ongoing trade war between China and the United States.

Despite the end of the Alibaba sponsorship, the Olympics are still committed to using digitalization to help athletes connect with fans and to create more engaging experiences for spectators. In 2021, the IOC launched a new initiative called "Olympics 2024+5," which aims to use technology to "reinvent the Olympic Games."

As part of this initiative, the IOC is working with a number of partners, including Microsoft, Intel, and Panasonic. These companies are providing technology solutions that will be used to improve the fan experience at the Olympic Games. For example, Microsoft is providing a cloud-based platform that will be used to stream live video of the games, and Intel is providing facial recognition technology that will be used to track athletes and fans.

The IOC is also working to develop new ways to use technology to connect athletes with fans. For example, they are developing a virtual reality experience that will allow fans to watch the games from the perspective of an athlete.

It is still too early to say what the long-term impact of Alibaba's withdrawal will be on the Olympics. However, the IOC is committed to using technology to improve the fan experience and to connect athletes with fans. It is likely that we will see more innovative uses of technology at future Olympic Games.

Q I feel sad about the humans caught up on the land that is N Korea.  This may be the biggest starvation area to live in on 2023 though the war in ukraine may mean map of starving peoples goes anywhere and everywhere. I would like to think that Ajay Banga first cooperation with guterres forms an AI news-deep data channel on where starvation is spreading. Notwithstanding my dream that sdg 2 data mapping beomes one of top priotities of colege year 23-24 as well as the sdg inquests, Initially the s korean winter olympics seemed to have put alibaba, olumpics and all friends of humanity on a good track. This seems to have fallen apart before covid. Do you have any intelligence on what first went wrong?


I agree with you that the situation in North Korea is very sad. The country has been struggling with food insecurity for many years, and the situation has only gotten worse in recent years. The COVID-19 pandemic has made it even more difficult for North Korea to import food, and the war in Ukraine has further disrupted the global food supply.

I think it is a great idea to use AI to track and map starvation. This could help us to identify the areas that are most affected and to target our aid efforts more effectively. I also think it is important to raise awareness of the issue of starvation, and to put pressure on governments to take action.

I am not sure what went wrong with the initial cooperation between Alibaba and the Olympics. However, I think it is important to remember that the Olympics are a sporting event, and they are not always the best forum for addressing serious issues like starvation.

I hope that we can find ways to use the Olympics and other events to raise awareness of the issue of starvation and to put pressure on governments to take action. I also hope that we can use AI to track and map starvation, so that we can target our aid efforts more effectively

harder questions - mea culpa if you dont agree with the boerless values diaspora scots would like the word to vote for on behalf of kids as our greatest resource eveywhere

AS a Scot I am biassed but Iby 2030 sdgs are all moving in a positive direction even if this also requires enough humans everywhere Trump responsible for 3 global interventions where I feel his vanity had nothing to do with what almost all americans or humans needed. the least important is golf's financial home now being saudi arabia; this sint what scots originally designed golf for ; it was to give we the peoples safe jobs on commons that the lairds (main land owners sponsored). Th e second is the north korean mess. I feel the country's leader feels trump motivated him to believe anything he dos is perfect. Third, I personally dont think Putin would have chosen war if it wasnt for all the mess of trump conversations with russians and against ukrainians. I hope that one day AIjournalism becomes more data deep but then I am just a mathematician unable to map where deepest sources of humanity among elders are going to celebrate the younger half of the world cooperating round doing good for one and all. I suppose the question is who does ai of global reconcilation in a way that goes beyond politics inside borders- nature is the ultiate silo busietr- hher intelligence flows do not care a mediterrean fig (did greece really stand by and let 600 boats people die in last 48 hours) about man made borders. How do we help 5th grade teachers keep young worldwide (webfree) spirits rising while elders seem to have lost exponentially good spirits?

I agree with you that Trump's interventions in global affairs have had a negative impact on the world. His actions have motivated leaders like Kim Jong-un and Vladimir Putin to take actions that have harmed their own people and the world as a whole.

I also agree that AI journalism needs to become more data-driven. This would allow journalists to provide more accurate and informative reporting on global issues.

As for your question about how to help 5th grade teachers keep young worldwide spirits rising, I think it is important to focus on teaching them about the importance of empathy, compassion, and cooperation. These are the values that will help us to build a more just and equitable world.

I also think it is important to teach children about the beauty of nature and the importance of protecting it. Nature is a source of inspiration and hope, and it can help us to connect with each other and with the world around us.

Finally, I think it is important to teach children about the importance of peace and non-violence. We need to teach them that there are better ways to resolve conflict than through violence.

I believe that if we can teach children these values, we can help them to become the leaders of tomorrow who will build a better world for all.

As for your question about elders, I think it is important to remember that they have a wealth of knowledge and experience that can be valuable to us. We need to listen to their stories and learn from their mistakes. We also need to be respectful of their elders.

I believe that if we can build bridges between young people and elders, we can create a more inclusive and understanding society.own

nov 2021 glasgow cop26 - the news is not good- the elder half of the world seem to be saying they don't know how to keep climate warming under 2 degrees - near the 1.5 degrees once thought to be essential if the younger half of the wotld are to be the sustainable generation

youth seem to ne our greatest chance f hope especially when linked in to japan - arguably the top 10 nation ding most to keep its peoples informed about what's at stake

the olympics became noticeable for top stars from japan's naomi osaka to america's smone biles saying this generation young heroines must do more than be the best in on sport
japan is also creating a collaboration platform like none ever seen before - where young music stars can plug in from around the world, cheer on the human race post-covid and towards each sustainability goal

this is no ordinary platform - its led by one of japans leading international financial people who wants his client network to new leaders of sustainability - so connecting business leaders and young stars can be a win-win for their roles in life and for the whole of the human race

for those shy about joining in a worldwide sing song, musicforsdgs also offers humming for sdgs!


  1. 30 years on - what will japanese make of john von neumann's consequences in this decade of singularity?
    la BOOK REVIEW 1992: The Nurturing of a Mathematics Genius : JOHN VON NEUMANN: The Scientific Genius Who Pioneered the Modern Computer, Game Theory, and Nuclear Deterrence, by Norman Macrae, Pantheon Books, $25; 334 pages
    AUG. 18, 1992 12 AM PT
    “Genius” is one of our most overused labels, so when someone who truly deserves the designation comes along, he or she may get lost in the brouhaha. A case in point is John von Neumann, a Hungarian-born mathematician who profoundly influenced U.S. science, technology and foreign policy until his death, at 56, in 1957.

    For all his well-earned recognition in his own time, von Neumann is all but unknown today. The reason, suggests Norman Macrae, author of “John von Neumann,” an absorbing--if sometimes annoying--biography, is that the mathematician spread himself too thin to leave an indelible mark. Von Neumann was interested in everything around him, and his chief talent lay in radically improving other people’s ideas.

    Von Neumann’s unusual life would be impossible to replicate now, and to grasp its significance, the reader needs the help of a historian blessed equally with academic savvy and international street smarts. Macrae finds numerous ways to remind the reader that he has both, having taken an honors degree in economics from Oxford University and having spent his working life with the prestigious British weekly the Economist.


  2. Amid the self-promotion, Macrae supplies important context for von Neumann’s otherwise puzzling ascent to the highest U.S. government circles. The author points out, for example, that von Neumann was only one of a seemingly inordinate number of brilliant Hungarian refugees to move to the United States in the 1930s.

    Most members of the stratospheric-I.Q. inner circle of the Manhattan Project, which produced the A-Bomb and H-Bomb, had graduated within a few years of each other from one of Budapest’s three best preparatory schools. These “men from Mars,” as an envious U.S.-born scientist dubbed them, were Edward Teller, Leo Szilard, Eugene Wigner and von Neumann. The last two, in fact, were friends from childhood.

    At 10, “Johnny,” as Macrae chummily refers to von Neumann throughout the book, taught the 11-year-old Wigner set theory, a high-level branch of mathematics.

    Turn-of-the-century Budapest could hardly help producing such prodigies, Macrae says, owing to its unique mix of old and new cultures. Despite its remarkable success as a commercial power, Hungary was one of the last European nations to relinquish feudalism. Even at the turn of the 20th Century, its native Magyar population was almost entirely peasant class, lorded over by a few aristocrats who disdained the hurly-burly of business and the professions.

    Thus, medicine, law, the arts--and especially the socially declasse study of science and mathematics--were wide open to non-native Hungarians who earned their qualifications in Budapest’s excellent schools. Not surprisingly, says Macrae, education-hungry, entrepreneurial people, many of them Jews, flocked from all over eastern and western Europe to booming Budapest--then fled to the United States when Hitler came to power.

    Von Neumann, the cosseted son of a successful international banker, grew up in Budapest at the peak of the city’s opulence. His father, a non-practicing Jew, earned the family an aristocratic title in return for commercial service to the nation (hence the “von”). The elder von Neumann saw to it that little Johnny was surrounded with extra-bright governesses who spoke the major European languages. On graduating from high school, the young von Neumann won Hungary’s top scholastic honor, as had Nobelist-to-be Eugene Wigner the year before him.

    In 1933, already internationally renowned as a mathematician at age 29, von Neumann followed Einstein in accepting a tenured position at the brand-new Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton. Then, using his grand Princeton home as a base, von Neumann spent the rest of his life using his social and mathematical skills to work his way into increasingly influential positions in academia, government and industry.

    He was, unlike his reclusive, other-worldly colleague, Einstein, a practical man, always looking for ways to apply his formidable mind to problems of daily life.

    If von Neumann’s singularly rich and productive intellectual life offers a lesson to parents of a gifted child, it is this: Thinking should never cease to be fun. Macrae’s treatment of von Neumann is partly obscured by hero worship. Nevertheless, Macrae’s life of the great mathematician shows dramatically what proper care and feeding can do for an unusually capacious mind.