Apr 7, 2018

Global Goals for Humanity and Citizenship

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Edited: Apr 23, 2018

UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) are your Just Perfect Companion for more encompassing, meaningful society and world with full of Peace, Justice, Equality for All.

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  • Critical thinking s the ability to engage in reflective and independent thinking. Critical thinking might be described as the ability to engage in reflective and independent thinking. Critical thinking might be described as the ability to engage in reflective and independent thinking.Critical thinking might be described as the ability to engage in reflective and independent thinking. In essence, critical thinking needs you to use your ability to reason. It is about being an active learner rather than a passive recipient of information. Critical thinkers constantly question ideas and assumptions rather than accepting them at face value. They will always seek to determine whether the ideas, arguments and findings represent the entire picture and are open to finding that they do not. Critical thinkers will have to identify, analyse and solve problems systematically rather than by intuition or instinct. Someone with critical thinking skills can: Understand the links between ideas. Determine the importance and relevance of arguments and ideas. Recognise, build and appraise arguments. Identify inconsistencies and errors in reasoning. Approach problems in a consistent and systematic way. Reflect on the justification of their own assumptions, beliefs and values. Critical thinking is thinking about things in certain ways so as to arrive at the best possible solution in the circumstances that the thinker is aware of. In more everyday language, it is a way of thinking about whatever is presently occupying your mind so that you come to the best possible conclusion Don’t ask what the world needs. Ask what makes you come alive and then go do that. Because what the world needs is people who have come alive.” Howard Thurman Critical thinking is . In our constant changing, high-pressured, distracting world, our working memory gets stressed beyond the breaking limits Our brain's capacity is constantly over burdened and tend to diminish in function over time. Deep thinking needs effort and patience to be properly activated On the other hand, effort must be exercised to achieve the fine art of thinking deeply. You also need effort to maintain focus on one particular train of thought. Always set aside some few minutes in a day to focus on improving how you think, and in do doing enriching the depth of your every day knowledge. “I constantly see people rise in life who are not the smartest, sometimes not even the most diligent, but they are learning machines. They go to bed every night a little wiser than they were when they got up'' ....Charlie Muroe Keep looking for answers. If something doesn’t make sense to you, ensure you look for ways to broadens your knowledge so as to understand it. If you desire to be a deep thinker, you have to cultivate the habit of asking deep questions. You asking should not have boundaries. Always ask why repeatedly! Consciously force yourself to use your brain more. The more often you embark on a new skill, study a new subject, or dig deeper into any topic, the stronger your mind becomes. Pick up one new thing every week, continue working on it as you learn new things. The more you exercise and challenge your mind, the deeper your understanding becomes. Your career, personal life and your destiny will never be the same if you can go the extra mile to understanding topics, issues, and subjects clearly.
  • From broader opportunities for travelling to increasing opportunities for collaboration, there are many reasons why people should learn languages. Here are what I consider to be the most important: 1: Learning languages promotes cultural understanding and tolerance Charlemagne wrote that to 'have another language is to possess a second soul.' By learning another language you are not only learning to communicate, but also getting to know another culture. In doing so, you gain a new perspective of the world and this, in turn, breaks down barriers. This is particularly important at a time when the UK is pulling out of Europe and the US President speaks of 'building a wall' on the Mexican border. 2. Employability Globalisation means that the world is becoming increasingly smaller and interconnected. Having employees who speak other languages opens up the possibility of new markets for employers, as well as improving communication and removing cultural barriers. According to the Intelligence Unit at The Economist, 90% of executives in 68 countries say cross-cultural management is their biggest challenge. 70% of international ventures fail because of cultural differences. The first year expenses for moving an employee overseas is $700,000. 71% of employers want college graduates to be interculturally competent. 3. It improves your cognitive abilities Learning languages improves your ability to listen to others, as well as training your memory in acquiring vocabulary and applying grammar rules. Studies have shown that speakers of several languages also have a higher attention span and are better are solving problems, such as being forced to work out new vocabulary based on context. It therefore allows you to acquire useful life skills. 4. Languages give people the opportunity to travel around the world Ludwig Wittgenstein said that the 'limits of your language are the limits of your world.' In the context of travelling, this is certainly true, since it makes travelling abroad far easier if you can communicate with locals. From ordering the right coffee to knowing what you are ordering from a restaurant menu, speaking even a little of the local language can make travelling a more enjoyable experience.
  • The 2012 PISA report which measures international education systems highlights need of effective problem-solvers, Today's modern workplaces, and living demand: Collaboration and teamwork Creativity and imagination Critical thinking Problem solving Thus, share cases, examples on Critical thinking, problem solving, reasoning, analysis, interpretation, research skills, and questioning