In her presentation 'Y we educate', Catalina Goanta shares some of her "teeny tiny" observations gathered during five years of teaching and tries to give flesh to the question of how exactly one needs teach "Millenials", e.g. current students. She integrates references to gamified learning and technology (especially virtual reality), and touches upon the fact that the landscape of skills these students will need in the future is in constant change, and education cannot afford to disregard that. Catalina Goanta shares some of her "teeny tiny" observations gathered during five years of teaching and tries to give flesh to the question of how exactly one needs teach "Millenials", e.g. current students. She integrates references to gamified learning and technology (especially virtual reality), and touches upon the fact that the landscape of skills these students will need in the future is in constant change, and education cannot afford to disregard that.
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Indonesian Youth Conference
BY ALANDA KARIZA
@ VOL 7
ON NOV 03, 2010
Indonesian Youth Conference (IYC) is an activity planned and organized by youth, and aimed at gathering Indonesia youth to share problems and ideas, enhance their awareness of current issues, and convince the public that youth voices must be heard and taken seriously. IYC consists of two activities that are intertwined with each other: 1. A forum that invites 33 young people aged 15 to 21 years from all over Indonesia to represent their respective provinces at this event. They are expected to be actively involved in communities and networks, respectively, are determined to make a change towards a better Indonesia, and want to start a movement or project in their community. 2. A festival, made up of organized seminars and workshops that can be visited by anyone by buying tickets. Seminar sessions and workshops at the festival are more general, covering a wide range of issues. It invites experts, professionals, government officials, and youth achievement to talk about law and governance, politics, culture, creative industries, information technology, environment, education, health, activism, social entrepreneurship, as well as journalism and media. (In Indonesian)
The School of Poetic Computation
BY ZACH LIEBERMAN
@ VOL 1
ON AUG 14, 2014
Zach Lieberman talks about technological inventions, the School of Poetic Computation, and drinking wine and arguing.
Fed up with how the school system is treating its students, Zach decided to create his own school that allows the students to be more involved with eachother, and to learn from each other.
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Learning is growing
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Learning is the best way for us to grow, says Duc. We can learn anywhere and anytime, whether as individuals, a team or an organization. We learn to work and we work to learn.
As an enthusiastic, adaptive and fast-learning person with an acute interest in the discovery of new teaching methods, Duc Hoang particularly enjoys collaborating with scholars from different disciplines to explore education issues, develop new skills and teaching models to address new challenges.
How Art can Help us Communicate and Reconnect with People
BY JEREMY KOCH
@ VOL 2
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Jeremy Koch elaborates on how we, as a society, need to re-learn the art of communication in a world saturated with technology.