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We actively monitor change covering more than 150 key elements of life.

A Mundane Comedy is Dom Kelleher's new book. Extracts will appear on this site and across social media from late 2021. Please get in touch with any questions or thoughts.

The 52:52:52 project, launching both on this site and on Twitter in late 2021 will help you address 52 issues with 52 responses over 52 weeks.

Education

What's Changing? - Education

Education

 

Please see recent education-related change below.

 

See also:

 

July 2021

 

April 2021

Imagining the world in miniature
100
Halcyon Imagines 1 January 2020

 

If the world were a village of 100 people, what would it look like?  Various answers have circulated around the internet for years, but a set of 20 posters provides a visual perspective on this fascinating hypothetical question.

On the Millennium Development Goals
blog image
Halcyon Impacts 20 September 2018

 

The Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) were eight time-bound goals providing concrete, numerical benchmarks for tackling extreme poverty in its many dimensions.

The MDGs included goals and targets on income poverty, hunger, maternal and child mortality, disease, inadequate shelter, gender inequality, environmental degradation and the Global Partnership for Development.

Adopted by world leaders in the year 2000 with the attention of being achieved by 2015, the MDGs were both global and local, tailored by each country to suit specific development needs. 

The eight MDGs below in turn broke down into 21 quantifiable targets that were measured by 60 indicators.

What Counts? - Education

Education

 

Please see below selected recent education-related facts and figures.

 

June 2018

  • The number of school-age children who are not in school was 110 million in the mid 1990s, and  60 million in the latest data.

On Craft Halcyon In Kal… 18 April 2016

The Tinkering School allows children to build, experiment, become deeply immersed in and committed to projects (decoration has a special and surprising role to play).

Do many mainstream schools (still) offer such opportunities? If not, how can we help them do so?

Imagine too how many adults remain short of confidence about their own practical skills, and how such an approach might help them too.