♦ Lenses of the WORLD

Understand the world.

 “Nothing in the world is more dangerous than sincere ignorance and conscientious stupidity.”
from Strength to Love by Martin Luther King, Jr.

AllCardsMap270dceditWORLD

Go to the Lenses of You Go to the Lenses of People Go to the Lenses of the World Go to the Lenses of Work Go to the Lens of You Go to the Lens of People Go to the Lens of the World Go to Lens of Work Go to Lens of Gratitude Go to the Lens of the Boss Go to the Lens of Essential Experiences Go the Lens of Values Go the Lens of Character Go to the Lens of Good vs. Nice Go to the Lens of Health Go to the Lens of Thinking Go to the Lens of Self-Love Go to the Lens of Forgiveness Go to the Lens of Personal Narrative Go to the Lens of Authenticity Go to the Lens of Fairness Go to the Lens of Family Go to the Lens of Friendships Go to the Lens of Community Go to the Lens of Judgement Go to the Lens of War vs. Peace Go to the Lens of the Common Good Go to the Lens of the Crowd Go to the Lens of Loving Others Go to the Lens of Empathy Go to the Lens of the Human Condition Go to the Lens of Accountability Go to the Lens of the Hero's Journey Go to the Lens of Integrity Go to the Lens of Salesmanship Go to the Lens of the Unknown Go to the Lens of Power Go to the Lens of Purpose Go to the Lens of Mortality Go to the Lens of Love of the Work Go to the Lens of Now vs. Later Go to the Lens of Leadership Go to the Lens of Return on Investment Go to the Lens of the Product Go to the Lens of the Hierarchy Go to the Lens of Motivation Go to the Lens of Loving the World Go to the Lens of Wealth Go to the Lens of Nature Go to the Lens of Attitude Go to the Lens of Needs Go to the Lens of Followership Go to the Lens of Knowing vs. Doing Go to the Lens of the Economy Go to the Lens of the Markets Go to the Lens of Entropy Go to the Lens of Story Go to the Lens of Growth

It seems that much of Western education involves teaching facts before they are asked for and often without an explanation of relevance. Here we ask you to ask yourself what you need to know.

Where do the things you want come from, and how will you create things of value? What is your relationship with nature and what is your attitude regarding important aspects of learning?

What do you need and how do you meet needs of others? Who do you follow, and are you transferring responsibility inappropriately?

Do you already know enough to act? Are you suffering from analysis paralysis? What does money mean to you? How do you find a market for your labor?

Do you have a good relationship with the world, and do you wake up each morning eager to engage with it? Do you expect things to change and are you prepared to do the maintenance it takes to keep things from deteriorating? Are there stories you accept on faith that help you understand the world?

This exploration ends by suggesting a commitment to growth – expressed both with learning and the teaching of others.

 


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