The international economy of the future will depend more and more on the development and application of new technologies and on our educational system.
How well we convert new scientific knowledge into practical benefits will have much to say about the growth of nations, the rise of living standards, and the well-being of the global population that is estimated to double within the next fifty years.
Yet it seems that our policy-makers and our educational institutions and the constituents they service are allergic to the accelerating rate of progress.
Our political, and to some degree unfortunately, our educational systems are not yet equipped to anticipate and assimilate change. Continue reading