Topic : Imprenditoria Sociale
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Bill Drayton’s lifetime achievements, which include founding Ashoka: Innovators for the Public, have earned him the distinction as one of Harvard University’s 100 most influential alumni. But it all started with an elementary school newspaper.
Why is it that so few women have changed the world on a massive scale in the same way that men have? Where are the female Henry Fords, Steve Jobs and Bill Gates? Where are the women who have not only started companies but launched entirely new industries disrupting the way the world works?
When we think about social innovation, we tend to focus on the outcomes—assistive technology for the blind, work for the underemployed,
“If you aren’t given the tools of applied empathy as a young child, we shouldn’t be blaming you—we should be blaming us,” Drayton said. “We have to have a revolution so that all young people grasp empathy and practice it. This is the most fundamental revolution that we have to get through.”
True, sustained success does not happen overnight. Nor does it happen on the basis of raw talent or one great idea.
When you bring a few hundred social entrepreneurs together to talk about the future of news, you can be sure you are going to hear a lot about using media for social good.
Social entrepreneurship is evolving into a global movement, and it’s rendering the standard nonprofit/for-profit dichotomy obsolete.
Molly Barker is a yogi, a four-time Ironman triathlete (!), an author, and a recovering alcoholic.
Top quality, peer-reviewed online education & skills training for free! Winner of the World Innovation Summit Education award
Mike a serial social entrepreneur, Ashoka Fellow, and Harvard MBA who has previously created successful internet-based companies in telecoms and fi