JONESBORO – As the success of the College of Business Women’s Business Leadership Center at Arkansas State University continues […]
According to a recent report by the World Economic Forum, young people that those under the age of 30 —constitute more than 50% of today’s global population. And it is projected that the figure will hit 75% by 2030. The business will always be changing, moving dynamically with the economy.
Physical schools are closed in many places. Students are mostly confined to their homes, where they are learning—and connecting with each other—online. Is this a “self-organized learning environment” writ large, on a global scale? Could it be the future shape of education?
Women are the most powerful consumers on the planet, driving 80% of all purchasing decisions. Women influence more than $20 trillion of consumer spending. That amount is expected to reach $30 trillion in the next five years. It is clear to see that women power the global economy.
All around us there are obvious signs of civic and political engagement. Whether it be the latest trending hashtag on social media, or simply a gathering of protesters in our nation’s capital. A closer look reveals that young adults – even teenagers – are participating and even taking the lead in efforts to change our world. The goal here is to understand why youths are becoming the new face of global change, with a keen focus on social justice, but also with related issues of identity, motivation and making sense in their path through this world disorder.
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