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LIKESCHINA section 0 Introduction


Which was humanity’s most positive movement in 20th C part 2


1 Landing on moon and American technology

2 Worldwide web and global tech

3 Rising livelihoods of half of the world’s people in Eastern Hemisphere

4 Other


Answer – we don’t know

But we observe how little youth in 21st C really know about investments in such intergenerational successes. Therefore we seek to understand failures of media and education as causes of such lack of entrepreneurial and social understanding


For example, what prevented English language world service media from having the resource to constantly update these stories in a way that any teacher anywhere could positively help youth understand tall the heroes involved. Why for example do most young men know the history and “numbers” of whatever is their favorite sport in more detail than any of these wonderful stories of how lives and livelihoods progressed the human lot


The purpose of LikesChina is to develop a sub-curriculum of 3. But before we focus on that a few more questions about the 20th century


Which of these problems was compounded during first half of 20th Century by industrial growth being correlated with how much iron, carbon and other natural resources was consumed

A)    Nations with empires tended to design trade round extracting resources for the empiring nation’s growth

B)    Fast growing nations without empires were prone to starting wars with neighbors if they needed more resources

C)    Innovations in mass media posed risks of hateful propaganda

D)    All of above


Answer all of above.

While world war 2 was caused in part by unstable leaders and untoughtful reconciliation of world war 1, it was also caused by all of above. Hitler had used the seeming minir innovation advantage of audio recordings to massively repeat radio messages that other eladers had to speak live. Logically European world wars were in part caused by landlocked or empoieeless nations not having enough iron and coal to progress their peoples as fast as their neighbors. Ultimately world war 2 needed to be the end of empire- and with this came the potential rise and rise of the eastern hemisphere


True or False

Keynes 1930 classic on general thert demonstrated how economists are one of two groups of people who determine what future livelihoods will be possible for youth who grow up in a place

True Keynes said the rules designed into currencies and other trading systems determine a place’ future livelihoods whereas those who mediate a pace’s defing culture are the other systemic detemermaint of whast futures will be possible out of particular pla ces





Which of these is nearer the truth

A) The progress China has made since 1976 was done mainly on its own

B) The progress China made since 1976 couldn’t have happened without progress in East during 3rd quarter of 20th C by other Eastern countries including former enemies


Answer B- China’s mainland progress couldn’t have happened so fast with the Chinese out the inward investment of the diaspora Chinese (the 3rd riches identity by 1976). Most of this increase in wealth came from the Chinese being the great traders in superports such a hong kong, singapore, Taipei. Electronic and other quality products traded had originated in Japan and then South Korea . Ports in the region leapt forward due to the innovation of container transportation around which the infratructure of superports emerged. While containerization wasn’t invented in the East, these extracts from wikipedia show how and why the East made fastest progress


In April 1951, at Zürich Tiefenbrunnen railway station, the Swiss Museum of Transport and Bureau International des Containers (BIC) held demonstrations of container systems, with the aim of selecting the best solution for Western Europe. Present were representatives from France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Germany, Switzerland, Sweden, Great Britain, Italy and the United States. The system chosen for Western Europe was based on the Netherlands' system for consumer goods and waste transportation called Laadkisten (literally, "loading bins"), in use since 1934. This system used roller containers that were moved by rail, truck and ship, in various configurations up to a capacity of 5,500 kg (12,100 lb), and up to 3.1 x 2.3 x 2 metres in size.[13][14] This became the first post World War II European railway standard UIC 590, known as "pa-Behälter." It was implemented in the Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg, West Germany, Switzerland, Sweden and Denmark.[15]With the popularization of the larger ISO containers, support for pa containers was phased out by the railways. In the 1970s they began to be widely used for transporting waste.[15]

In 1952 the
US army developed the Transporter into the CONtainer EXpress or CONEX box system. The size and capacity of the Conex were about the same as the Transporter,[nb 1] but the system was made modular, by the addition of a smaller, half-size unit of 6' 3" long, 4' 3" wide and 6' 10½" high.[18][19][nb 2] CONEXes could be stacked three high, and protected their contents from the elements.[16]

The first major shipment of CONEXes, containing engineering supplies and spare parts, was made by rail from the Columbus General Depot in Georgia to the Port of San Francisco, then by ship to Yokohama, Japan, and then to Korea, in late 1952; shipment times were almost halved. By the time of the Vietnam War the majority of supplies and materials were shipped by CONEX. By 1965 the US military used some 100,000 Conex boxes, and more than 200,000 in 1967.[19][23] making this the first worldwide application of intermodal containers.[16] After the US Department of Defense standardized an 8-foot by 8-foot cross section container in multiples of 10-foot lengths for military use, it was rapidly adopted for shipping purposes.[citation needed]


 Containerization greatly reduced the expense of international trade and increased its speed, especially of consumer goods and commodities. It also dramatically changed the character of port cities worldwide. Prior to highly mechanized container transfers, crews of 20–22 longshoremen would pack individual cargoes into the hold of a ship. After containerization, large crews of longshoremen were no longer necessary at port facilities, and the profession changed drastically.

Meanwhile, the port facilities needed to support containerization changed. One effect was the decline of some ports and the rise of others. At the Port of San Francisco, the former piers used for loading and unloading were no longer required, but there was little room to build the vast holding lots needed for container transport. As a result, the Port of San Francisco virtually ceased to function as a major commercial port, but the neighboring port of Oakland emerged as the second largest on the US West Coast. A similar fate met the relation between the ports of Manhattan and New Jersey. In the United Kingdom, the Port of London and Port of Liverpool declined in importance. Meanwhile, Britain's Port of Felixstowe and Port of Rotterdam in the Netherlands emerged as major ports. In general, inland ports on waterways incapable of deep-draft ship traffic also declined from containerization in favor of seaports. With intermodal containers, the job of sorting and packing containers could be performed far from the point of embarking.

The effects of containerization rapidly spread beyond the shipping industry. Containers were quickly adopted by trucking and rail transport industries for cargo transport not involving sea transport. Manufacturing also evolved to adapt to take advantage of containers. Companies that once sent small consignments began grouping them into containers. Many cargoes are now designed to fit precisely into containers. The reliability of containers also made just in time manufacturing possible as component suppliers could deliver specific components on regular fixed schedules.


Apart from leading engineering advances in superport infrastructure, name one other transport advance that Japan innovated by early 1960s

Most obvious answer is bullet trains though Tokyo also offers a benchmarkj underground system



To conclude this section discuss why containerization doesn’t typically fit k-12 curricula in spite of being pivotal to progress in world trade. Does it require discussion of collaboration between too many disciplined and countries? Is it controversial because even in the same country it ruined some local economist while advancing some other ones. Which countries public servants understood containerisation to ensure the country gained back from the future advantage from it however hard the change was on transforming skills of dockworkers and regional transformation of value of land.


SECTION 1 Entrepreneurial Revolution curriculum –learning as the main 21st C economy

Our family has been involved in the search of world record job creators of the net generation since 1972. The Economist Norman Macrae was the main editor of this curriculum until 2010. In 2008 his last public birthday party was convened around helping youth start a 10 year search in which the impact of Eastern World Class Job Creators was maximize.


As this curriculum develops we will observe how many of the world’s top job creators are Chinese or have been influenced by the last 40 years of innovation by Chinese people. Norman Macrae first wrote in The Economist in 1977 his wish that the 21st C learning economy would come of age around a human race celebrating collaborations with Chinese youth and parents.



 2018 being the 175th anniversary of The Economist whose Scottish founder died in Calcutta of extreme diarrhea in 1860 –nine months into an attempt  to reform British Empire economics as it was systemized across the Indian subcontinent.


Q Left untreated, extreme diarrhea is a killer disease of which age groups

A infants

B elderly

C infants and elderly

D all age groups

Answer C



How long after death of James Wilson in 1860 did it take to invent a massively affordable solution to extreme diarrhea

About 30 years

About 75 years

About 100 years


Answer about 100 years. The good news was that oral rehydration discovered in early 1960s was a knowledge solution not an expensive pharmaceutical one. Oral rehydration typically requires that a mother on an infant can spot diarrhea and nix boiled water sugar and salt in the correct proportions. Until the discovery of oral rehydration about 20% of children in humid climates including parts of china and all of Bangladesh dies of diarrhea. This has massive demographic consequences. For example, in Bangladesh village mothers were often expected to breed at least 10 children the average number needed for there to be a better than evens probability that 2 male heirs survived. In tough physical agricultural economies this sexist culture also had a survival logic


True or False

Over 30 million Chinese people died of famine or diarrhea between 1958 and 1962.

We believe this to be true; moreover it started a fundamental change in China. Bottom up support of agricultural peoples  became the number 1 priority even if this required changing elements of the top-down communist orthodoxy.



What crop science research did most to end risks of famine in China

Answer rice


By 1976, a degree of rural sustainability had been achieved across China. And some of the monopoly mindsets of classical communism were disappearing. China started to allow its first non-state owned business. Who was exclusively allowed to launch such investments in corporations

Answer Diaspora Chinese

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