Here are the podcast episodes on which I was invited as a guest. These podcast series have a wide range of guests and I try to bring in a fresh perspective to the conversation.
Benjamin explains that revolutions by definitions don’t happen at the core, because the system doesn’t want to kill itself. So the revolutions have been on the fringe. He explains the mechanistic versus the living systems approach and how they determine how approach to nature.
We are not beings, we are becomings.
A fascinating conversation about how we can bring about change and what we can do from an individual perspective so ALL can flourish.
On this episode of the Getting Smart Podcast Nate McClennen is joined by and , authors, consultants and advocates for the environment, for people and for a more sustainable future. At Getting Smart, we are thinking a lot about – sustainable and equitable and inclusive future.
I spoke with Robert Martellacci, Founder of the Mindshare Report. We talked about a curriculum of kindness, how anything less than a systems change would lead to a post-pandemic snap back, and how problem-solutions mindsets won’t get us to where we need to be.
This is an open talk that features Benjamin Freud, Ph.D., the educator who advocates more questions than answers, in a mutual exchange with the host about how skills taught in class remain limited, how curricula and assessment can be redesigned to meet our multidisciplinary real-world needs, and how those needs are far beyond students. Benjamin explains that bio-centrism is our only way towards a better and more equitable future. The episode is a double call to action from Benjamin Freud and the host as they both emphasize the role of a “possible” change mindset, self-paced schools, and qualitative methods in building bridges and making impact.
It was a real pleasure to speak with Tanya Sheckley from UP Academy, Inc. We discussed many issues including going beyond the Sustainable Development Goals, the need to recognize our place within the bio-collective, and the importance of thinking beyond the mechanistic frameworks of cause and effect. All this around the idea that we can have a curriculum of kindness.
How comfortable are you with not knowing, how often do you change your mind? How do cultures of personalised learning arise? What happens when the boundaries of disciplines dissolve, replaced with meaningful projects that can have an impact on themselves, others, and the world?