HG Wells - civilisation is a race between education and catastrophe:: MACRAE 40 YEARS AGO: 2025 report :sci fi will no longer exist: for better or worse anything imaginable will be data-grounded & 5g linked in by networks mobilising humans and one dollar machine brains :: KEYNES 85 YEARS AGO ruling economists will prove youth most fearsome enemy because they will exponentially lockin every place's possibilities of life -- economistsports.net with economistyouth.com AfAmAsEu invite younger half of world to select evolutionary heroines & co-blog economisthealth.com economistgreen.com economistbank.com economist women.com economistrefugee.com economistblack.com economistuinversity.com and moore...

as a diaspora scot my most valuable question:what rising ops & threats spun during UN's first 75 years?
source networks-practices of the economist 1993-1843; of james watt & adam smith since 1760?
OPS
FROM 1950S all engineering workers lives matter- source 5 places beyond old world east coast ie japan s.korea taiwan hk singapore
womens rural keynesianism =half a billion rural asian girls lives matter - source bangladesh & china from 1975
....front line community health servants matter renewed from 1975 started turning 20th c by eg nightingale uk barton us
every lifelomg student & teacher lives matter - started with zoom and in some asian nations earlier..
green lives matter- must start 2021 by going beyong nations borders ie un2.1
.THREATS
*the g8 as of 1945 fail to help each other solve different lives matter crises both inside and across borders
*going beyond slide ruler turns most economists into disgraceful political chicanery
*satellite communications used to dumb down eg tv advertise instead of celebrate lifelong action learning..
*300 trillion dollars of western pension money fails to rate sdg investments as asset grade
to help continue macrae search for sdg generation rsvp chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk or partner abeduni.com.
can we the peoples design a world in which each next child born has a great chance at life and livelihood. this is why nations met to unite at san francisco opera house 1945.Its a question that involves the design purpose of every market activity from health to education but seemed then and now to require priority clarification on investment and on peace building. because americans had kindly intervened twice to stop the old world from collapsing into wars there was an understanding the old world's empires .needed transforing- none more than btitain and japan the two islands which had taken over how most lives were organised in asia and africa.over the first 18 decades since machines and humans had evolved out of 1760s glasgow university - first engineer watt, first new market imagineer smith - the majority of the world's people still had no access to electricity grids, so little education, poor health, urgent subsistence challenges. instead of financial and public servants designed to help with livelihood and community development.it is reported that the moon race decade waved optimism all over the world- maybe so no human mission will be impossible. what happened next - was there an entrepreneurial way out for
the majority of asians who were still stuck in one of 3 broken financial systyems - either no banking for their needs, loan sharks or communism. this crisis
what if every famous speaker using the un platform had to also turn their speech into a max 5 minute video lesson- first audiences to rate these videos could be leading blacklivesmatter sports stars or other celebrities who wanted their young fans to do last mile service solutions...in our view if you work on implication of poverty museums sdgoal 1 that ever next baby - girl or boy's life matters - merits a chance at making most of life then depending on localities you audit which other goals matter first andjoin in worldwide new education mapping -swap solutions with places/peoples facing similar urgent system transformation needs and startup resources.......
biggest colab search of 2018 where is damo extending its intercity adcademy; biggest question of 2017:where is Ali Baba University inviting partnerships? Examples:
New Zealand ... Germany ...UN 1 2 3 - Chinese only Aliresearch.com

GirlsWorldBank bids you welcome : happy job creating if you want to study sustainability goals job creation go study poverty first- locally- POP1-2-3 search out/celebrate your profession's world class expert who has 1 lived with poor, 2 as well as innovated her profession with the poor diagnosed system traps of poverty, and 3 sees it as sin not to priorities use of modern tech to end history's -sadly sport charities have been the worst in abusing girls usgynmaistics and maing a few men rich eg fifa instead of community building - will this end at alibaba olympics

Sunday, March 1, 2015

Pope Francis’ First Year: A Step Toward Unity (3320)

 03/13/2014 Comments (8)

Wikimedia Commons
– Wikimedia Commons
Today marks the first anniversary of Jorge Mario Bergoglio’s election to the papacy. His election has been historic for the Church. The first Latin-American (and the first Jesuit) pope, Francis brought with him an expectation of a new era. He has not disappointed.
Hailed by many as a breath of fresh air, Francis promises reforms in the Vatican and a renewed emphasis on care for the poor and vulnerable. He has opened up new dialogues in the Church, while maintaining clarity about Church teaching on settled matters.
His election has proven historic for those outside the Church, too. Francis was named Time magazine’s “Person of the Year” in 2013. Through his focus on the poor and vulnerable, Francis has emphasized the Gospel message, which insists that to lead is to serve. It’s a message well received by many. A usually unfriendly media has taken kindly to the Argentinian pope. His effect on former Catholics, dubbed “The Francis Effect,” has people returning to the pews and re-engaging their faith.
Of the many gifts Francis has given the Church, one stands out as especially notable: Francis is moving us past a divide that has plagued the American Church for the last half century. Since the Second Vatican Council, Catholics have identified themselves as either “liberal” or “conservative” or, alternatively, “progressive” or “traditional.” The “liberal” position is loosely identified with an emphasis on social justice, institutional change on issues like contraception and women’s ordination and deformalizing aspects of the liturgy.
On the “conservative” side, we find a commitment to long-standing Church teaching on sexual issues (abortion, contraception, homosexuality, etc.), an effort to emphasize the continuity of Catholic beliefs, more formal liturgical preferences and, at times, a weaker emphasis on social-justice concerns, such as immigration reform.
At times, these "liberal" and "conservative" sides in the Church have coincided with "liberal" and "conservative" political positions, a fact that leads to even more confusion
These labels are both misleading and harmful. They have sown division within the Church and have encouraged each side to plaster over some of the more challenging aspects of being Catholic.
In some instances, they have overwhelmed the spirit of charity and undermined Church unity. A media eager to couch an idiosyncratic institution in familiar terms has often heightened the confusion by sharpening these camps into two separate Catholic identities as far apart as Democrats and Republicans.
By connecting with Catholics on both sides of this divide, Francis has eluded being lumped into one or the other.
There is no doubt that the Holy Father is much concerned with matters of social justice. His apostolic exhortation Evangelii Gaudium provided ample evidence of how deeply informed he is by his experiences with the poor and needy. It is no surprise, therefore, that theologies that emphasize the preferential option for the poor resonate with his Latino Catholicism.
His emphasis on the primacy of charity, his openness to sensible reform and his insistence on a compassionate delivery of the Christian message greatly appeal to those in the Church who have identified with the “liberal” or “progressive” label.
At the same time, Pope Francis has affirmed Church teaching on settled matters like abortion, contraception, marriage and women’s ordination. He has insisted that even as we de-emphasize these issues in order to focus on the message of the Gospel, we should accept that they will not change. In so doing, he has gained the confidence of many who identify as “conservative.”
Francis is not unique in refusing to cater to those who choose to self-identify with one camp or the other. Popes Benedict XVI and John Paul II also declined to choose sides.
Still, Catholics in the United States and members of the media often insisted on labeling both as “conservative popes,” whose commitments to traditional Church teaching allied them with only one side of U.S. Catholics.
Pope Francis, likewise, eschews these labels and would undoubtedly object to attributing them to his predecessors. He insists that the Church is unified in Jesus Christ and universally committed to charity. He has united a very public commitment to sharing Christianity’s message through works of mercy, a visible humility, a dedication to serving the poor and an outpouring of love and compassion for the world’s most vulnerable with an equally public commitment to Church teaching as it has been handed down through the ages.
In so doing, Pope Francis has encouraged U.S. Catholics to move past a divide that has threatened the Church here. He has forced the media to seek a more nuanced approach for describing the enigma that is the Catholic Church.
This big step toward a restored sense of our fundamental unity in Christ is the greatest achievement of Francis’ papacy so far.
John Garvey is the president of The Catholic University of America.


Read more: http://www.ncregister.com/daily-news/pope-francis-first-year-a-step-toward-unity/#ixzz3X1iEAW2y


Short Bio

John Garvey is the President of The Catholic University of America. He was the dean of Boston College Law School from 1999 to 2010. In 2008 he was the President of the Association of American Law Schools. He has practiced law with the firm of Morrison & Foerster in San Francisco, and taught at Notre Dame, Michigan, and Kentucky. He is the author or coauthor of numerous books, including Religion and the Constitution (2011), which won the Alpha Sigma Nu Jesuit book award; and of Sexuality and the U.S. Catholic Church (2007), which won the Catholic Press Association award. From 1981 to 1984 he was assistant to the solicitor general of the United States. He was elected to the American Law Institute in 1982. 

Mr. Garvey has been married to Jeanne Walter Garvey for 39 years. They have five children, 15 grandchildren, and a rescue dog named Gus.
 

Fast Facts

Full name: John Hugh Garvey
Born: September 28, 1948, in Sharon, Pa.
Hometown: Dedham, Mass.
Family: Married to Jeanne Walter Garvey in 1975. Five children: Kevin Patrick Garvey, Elizabeth Garvey Cressy, Katherine Garvey Romero, Michael Barnard Garvey, Clare Evans Garvey. Fifteen grandchildren.
Education: Harvard Law School, J.D. (1974); Harvard Divinity School, candidate for M.T.S. degree (1970-71); University of Notre Dame, A.B. (1970)
Career: 
The Catholic University of America, president (July 1, 2010)
Boston College Law School, dean (1999-2010)
Notre Dame Law School, professor (1994-99)
University of Michigan Law School, visiting professor (1985-86)
University of Kentucky College of Law, professor (1976-94)
United States Department of Justice, assistant to solicitor general (1981-84)
Morrison & Foerster, San Francisco, California, associate (1975-76)
United States Court of Appeals, Second Circuit, law clerk to Irving R. Kaufman (1974-75)
 
Professional Service: 
Association of American Law Schools, president (2008)
Caritas Christi, member of the board of governors (2008-2010)
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, judicial nominating commission (2005-07); Supreme Judicial Court pro bono committee (2002-05)
American Bar Association, member of Task Force on Terrorism (2001-02); reading committee (1989-96)
Books:
Sexuality and the U.S. Catholic Church, Herder & Herder, 2007 (coauthor)
Religion and the Constitution, Aspen, third edition, 2011 (coauthor)
What Are Freedoms For? Harvard University Press, 1996
Modern Constitutional Theory, West Publishing, fifth edition, 2004 (coauthor)
The First Amendment, West Publishing, second edition, 1996 (coauthor)
Personal interests: Golf, swimming, gardening, piano

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