a direct correspondence exists between chartering most sustainable purspose of free global market sector and the curriculum of that sector's practice that millions of worldwide youth most need access to
hence start of our curriculum postabg series starting with gthe world's most essential product/serviec water
it turns out that the finalist in the mit100k sector that I was judging back in december is to do with how water heating systems work in nepal (see below); i dont understand well enough to know if this has synergy with sorts of people interested in your /jims wifes grey water system innovations
if you think it has tell me and I will see if I can find way to directly introduce you to student team leaders
ps i have recently got reconnected with a brazilain who before bula came to power was one of his main constructive water for the peoples activists, and trying to make the foz water basins number 1 sumit area for water- he got as far as a 100000 scools curriculu on water for children in that region - i was a director of a london-based network whch helped him stage various events when the world social forums were popping up as exhanges between brazil and other continents; he now works in switzerald; if we were ever to do a coursera of water I would imagine he is vital to linkin - can I reintroduce you also to mark who is probably connecting more for youth entrepreneurship in egypt than anyone I will ever know- would imagine water is something we all need to linkin to co-editing forst million youth curriculum of
We are three MIT students passionate about bringing change and improving lives via technology and entrepreneurship. With Autopump we are targeting problem of millions of people who live in a fragile urban infrastructure of developing countries. Intermittent electricity, and unreliable water supply in these countries are cutting into people's productivity, creating wastage and forcing people to plan lives around something as basic as water. Our pilot country is Nepal, but we expect to expand into other countries that have similar problems.
Sumana Shrestha, MBA 2013 is from Nepal and has diverse experience in finance, management consulting, and project management. Having lived in a developing country, she believes technology can bridge the gap with the developed countries.
Amit Gandhi has been an organizer and participant in IDDS since 2007, where he has worked on many innovative and diverse start-up ideas ranging from health care diagnostics, energy, and plastic waste management.
Owen Ogawa, MBA 2013 has engineering and business background making him an ideal person to bridge the gap between the two worlds.