Topic : Imprenditoria Sociale
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Higher education may be notoriously resistant to change, but at this point, the writing's on the whiteboard, so to speak. Ashoka U founders Erin Krampetz and Marina Kim are the among the entrepreneurs determined to shake things up and disrupt the system.
As more and more colleges and universities seek to launch and grow social entrepreneurship programs on campus, there is an even greater need to sha
This is the eighth post in a new series highlighting some of the most high-impact and replicable innovations in social entrepreneurship education through the lens of the 2013 Ashoka U – Cordes Innovation Awards winners
Higher education in the United States is facing a crisis. The rising cost of tuition is often how this crisis is defined, but when we listen carefully to the discourse, a different issue emerges: students, parents and employers are all expressing doubt about the value of an undergraduate degree.
It isn’t always easy to see the limitations of our own points of view.
The 21st century poses looming challenges that will surely tax the talents of our future leaders across business, government and civil society. And since the quality of tomorrow’s leadership is tied to the quality of today’s education system, there is good reason for concern.
When it comes to campus-based social entrepreneurship, there’s some good news and some bad news. The good news is that countless students are launching innovative organizations that help members of their communities start businesses, create jobs and build assets. The bad news is that thousands more could be starting similar organizations—and they even want to—but they decline to do it.
As student leaders at Arizona State University (ASU), we’ve witnessed hundreds of our fellow Sun Devils exude heartfelt passion for a variety of social causes. These students find inspiration in many places—in class, through conversations with peers and faculty, in the media—and commit themselves to turn their inspiration into action. But for many, turning early-stage ideas into projects and prototypes can be an overwhelming task. In response to student demand for easily accessible tools for activism and entrepreneurship, ASU opened Changemaker Central, collaborative spaces on each of our four campuses where students can meet with like-minded individuals who want to make a difference.
At the 2013 Ashoka U Exchange, Bill Drayton, in his keynote speech at the exchange, shares his vision for the future of higher education.
In an increasingly fast-paced world, many of us are looking to learn the skills of the future.