- learn about the conceptual framework Hodges' model. A tool that can help integrate HEALTH and SOCIAL CARE, INFORMATICS and EDUCATION. The model is situated, facilitates person-centredness, integrated - holistic care and reflective practice. A new site using Drupal is an ongoing aim - the creation of a reflective workbench. Email: h2cmng @ yahoo.co.uk Welcome

Saturday, May 30, 2015

WHO: World Health Statistics 2015


 World Health Statistics 2015

World Health Statistics 2015 contains WHO's annual compilation of health-related data for its 194 Member States, and includes a summary of the progress made towards achieving the health-related Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) and associated targets.


Minimum Data Set for Health Workforce Registry. Human Resources for Health Information System. May 2015. ISBN: 978 92 4 154922 6

This document provides a standard-based tool for health workforce planners and decision-makers developing an electronic system or modifying an existing health information system to count and document all health workers within national and subnational contexts.

Friday, May 29, 2015

CFP for Eä - Journal of Medical Humanities & Social Studies of Science and Technology


Dear colleagues,

We invite you to submit papers for consideration for Eä - Journal of Medical Humanities & Social Studies of Science and Technology (Eä Journal)'s upcoming issues.

*Next deadline will be on June 15th, 2015.
*Information for authors is available here:

Papers are accepted in English, Spanish, and Portuguese.

Any questions, please contact us here: submit AT ea-journal.com
  • Eä – Journal of Medical Humanities & Social Studies of Science and Technology (*Eä Journal*, ISSN 1852-4680) is a peer reviewed open access online journal. The publication is available at www.ea-journal.com and is currently registered in several journal indexes. Read more
  • TOC: Eä Journal, Vol. 5 N° 2 We invite you to go over last issue's table of contents. All articles are open for reading and downloading
  • Digital Humanities Award: Eä - Journal of Medical Humanities & Social Studies of Science and Technology (Eä Journal) has been awarded at the Digital Humanities Awards as Best DH Contribution Not in English. Read more
Directive council:
Prof. Jaime E. Bortz, Lic. Gabriela M. Bortz, Prof. Abel Agüero

Contact us:
info AT ea-journal.com

Facebook: http://on.fb.me/17YNd3n
Twitter: http://twitter.com/eajournal / @eajournal
LinkedIn: http://linkd.in/1elWp95

My source: Gaby Bortz via stsgrad AT googlegroups.com

Thursday, May 28, 2015

Dries' Keynote DrupalCon Los Angeles 2015

I have never attended a DrupalCon in the USA, such a trip would need to be earned in the currency of Drupal 8. Drupal 8 is rapidly taking on shape and a shine.

The video below is Dries' keynote from DrupalCon Los Angeles earlier this month and published by the Drupal Association.

Wednesday, May 27, 2015

Six Threshold Concepts Anchoring the New Framework for Information Literacy (2014) ACRL

Amid several ongoing challenges I have been reading and writing on threshold concepts, Hodges model and Technology Enhanced Learning with 1800 words thus far. At the residential in April we had a talk on publishing so that is the aim.

The following reference -

Knapp, M., Brower, S., 2014. The ACRL Framework for Information Literacy in Higher Education: Implications for Health Sciences Librarianship. Medical Reference Services Quarterly 33, 460–468. doi:10.1080/02763869.2014.957098

- includes an interesting table, doubly so since the framework concerns information literacy. In the table below I have reversed the columns. The full framework documentation also provides more comprehensive references.

Five Information Literacy Competency
Standards for Higher Education (2000)

Six Threshold Concepts Anchoring the New
Framework for Information Literacy (2014)

The 2000 standards outlined five abilities an information literate student will possess.

The information literate student...1

1. Determines the nature and extent of the information needed,
2. Accesses needed information effectively and efficiently,
3. Evaluates information and its sources critically and incorporates selected information into his or her knowledge base and value system,
4. Uses information effectively to accomplish a specific purpose, individually or as a member of a group, and
5. Understands many of the economic, legal, and social issues surrounding the use of information and accesses and uses information ethically and legally

Threshold concepts are defined as ‘‘those ideas in any discipline that are passageways or portals to enlarged understanding or ways of thinking
and practicing within that discipline.’’3

1. Scholarship is a conversation,
2. Research as inquiry,
3. Authority is contextual and constructed,
4. Format as a process,
5. Searching as exploration, and
6. Information has value
Adapted from: TABLE 1 Information Literacy: Then and Now, p.462.

1. Association of College and Research Libraries. ‘‘Information Literacy Competency Standards for Higher Education.’’ January 18, 2000.

3. ACRL Information Literacy Competency Standards for Higher Education Task Force. ‘‘Framework for Information Literacy for Higher Education. Draft 2. June 2014.’’ 2014.

Sunday, May 24, 2015

The profit motive and health currency

humanistic --------------------------------------- mechanistic

"... They tell us that temperatures are still unbearable, that it’s consistently scorching hot. And it’s getting worse as the weather heats up. Workers are fainting every day. To cope, they use a traditional technique called “coining”, where they scratch their skin with coins to bring blood to the surface of the skin. It’s meant to relieve the stress and fatigue caused by the heat. ..."

A Kin Tai factory worker getting “coined” by a coworker on Monday.

When people are exploited and in the absence of health services and evidence-based health care information, they may resort to traditional remedies to try to solve acute health problems. When the control of the work environment is also beyond the worker's control then acute problems and risks to health are bound to follow.

My source: France24 TV English Service

Web: Cambodian workers 'keep fainting from heat' while making Armani jeans

Saturday, May 23, 2015

Call for Papers: 10th International Conference on Networked Learning in Higher Education, Lifelong Learning and Professional Development

Dear colleagues,

We are pleased to announce the Call for Papers for the Tenth International Conference on Networked Learning in Higher Education, Lifelong  Learning and Professional Development.

The conference is hosted by Lancaster University, at Lancaster House Hotel in Lancaster, on the 9th, 10th, 11th May, 2016.

Keynote Speakers:

  • Professor Caroline Haythornthwaite, The iSchool at The University of British Columbia
  • Lawyer and writer Lawrence Liang – Bangalore
This conference is considered a major event in the international 'technology enhanced learning' conference circuit, and provides a friendly, supportive context for meeting researchers and practitioners in networked learning.

All submissions are peer reviewed, and accepted papers published in conference proceedings

Full Conference Details can be found at: http://www.networkedlearningconference.org.uk/

(PDF of Call for Papers: http://www.networkedlearningconference.org.uk/documents/2016_callforpapers.pdf)

Maarten de Laat, Thomas Ryberg, Sue Cranmer, Julie-Ann Sime and Don Passey
open-education mailing list

See also @NLConf

[ These dates are in my diary and will be at work on Monday! ]

Friday, May 22, 2015

Revised "SNOMED CT Compositional Grammar Specification and Guide"

The IHTSDO is pleased to announce that a revised "SNOMED CT Compositional Grammar Specification and Guide" has been published to the SNOMED CT Document Library.

SNOMED CT Compositional Grammar is a lightweight syntax for the representation of SNOMED CT expressions, which has proven to be both human readable and machine parsable. The use of SNOMED CT expressions in Electronic Health Records (EHRs) provides a standardized way to represent clinical meanings captured by clinicians and enables the automatic interpretation of this meaning. SNOMED CT expressions are also carried in messages, used to define precoordinated concepts and used to represent associations between SNOMED CT and LOINC (Logical Observation Identifiers Names and Codes).

The revised SNOMED CT Compositional Grammar Specification and Guide describes a revision to the previously adopted IHTSDO standard. The new specification is completely backwardly compatible with the prior standard, and includes two significant enhancements: Concrete values are now permitted as attribute values, and a definition status may now (optionally) be included at the start of an expression to indicate whether the clinical idea being expressed is 'equivalent to' or a 'subtype of' the expression. The new Specification and Guide defines the formal syntax of SNOMED CT Compositional Grammar, explains a set of example expressions and provides guidance to assist in the implementation of this syntax.

For a direct link to the "SNOMED CT Compositional Grammar Specification and Guide" please refer to http://snomed.org/compgrammar.pdf

My source: Fleur McBriar (ihtsdo staff) mailing list

Thursday, May 21, 2015

NMC Code and Guidance on using social media responsibly

NMC: Guidance on using social media

In March the Nursing & Midwifery Council published a new Code for nurses and midwives.

There is also guidance on the use of social media for this group of health professionals.

Wednesday, May 20, 2015

Conflict-Ed models

humanistic --------------------------------------- mechanistic

Real-Life Soldiers Masquerade as Toys in the African Desert (c) Simon Brann Thorpe

Simon Brann Thorpe

See also:

My source: The Sunday Times Magazine, May 10, 2015. pp.24-31.

Tuesday, May 19, 2015

New Friends 2015: The 1st international conference on social robots in therapy and education

22-23 October 2015 - Almere, The Netherlands
2nd Call for contributions

The application of social robots in therapy and education is an emerging field as these 'new friends' become more sophisticated, available and affordable. In recent years there has been an enormous increase of projects in which they are used successfully for groups with special needs, like people with dementia, hospitalized children and children with autism. This increases the demand for expertise from a wide range of disciplines, like psychology, nursing, occupational therapy, physiotherapy, AI, robotics and education to meet the technical opportunities with the development of therapeutic and educational practice.

To make this happen, the international and multidisciplinary conference New Friends 2015 brings together researchers, professionals, students from different disciplines of health, social welfare and education and developers in the fields of AI social robotics, ICT and business.
The event features keynotes, oral and poster presentations, product and business demonstrations, competitions and practice oriented workshops, covering:

  • practitioners’ perspective of end users’ needs,
  • good examples of trials, practice and intervention guidelines, interdisciplinary collaboration,
  • technical innovations in robotics,
  • related therapeutic or educational developments,
  • theoretical studies and empirical research, including related HRI issues,
  • related legal, ethical, philosophical and social issues.
The conference is located in the city of Almere, The Netherlands: a new city in ‘reclaimed land’, just outside of Amsterdam. A perfect location, with everything you need in walking distance, Schiphol airport at 30 minutes and Amsterdam Central Station at about 20 minutes.
We invite researchers, practitioners and students from different fields to contribute to this conference with:
  • Extended abstracts, sized two pages. Authors of accepted abstracts will present their work in oral or poster sessions. Moreover, they will be invited to submit full papers to be considered for publishing in a special issue of the International Journal of Social Robotics.
  • Video’s, two to five minutes length, accompanied by an abstract of one page.
  • Workshop proposals, for one to three hour workshops, aimed at professionals or students and researchers in applied research in this field.
  • Demonstrations, proposed in a one page abstract.
The conference will also feature competitions. More information on this will be available soon on the conference website.

All submissions will be reviewed using a single-blind review process: authors declare their names and affiliations in the manuscript for the reviewers to see, but reviewers do not know each other's identities, nor do the authors receive information about who has reviewed their manuscript.
For more details, including templates and submission guidelines, please visit www.newfriends2015.org

Important dates
  • Proposals for workshops: May 20, 2015
  • Notification of acceptance for workshops: June1, 2015
  • Abstract  and video submission: June 1, 2015
  • Notification of acceptance for video’s: June 15, 2015
  • Notification of acceptance for abstracts: June 18, 2015
  • Final submission: September 1, 2015
Dr. Marcel Heerink │Associate professor │Robotics research group
Windesheim Flevoland University for Applied Sciences
Hospitaaldreef 5 │1315 RC Almere │The Netherlands
e-mail m.heerink AT windesheimflevoland.nl │phone + 31 6 429 17 442
Secretary: Brigitte Toes │phone +31 88 46 99 582 │e-mail b.toes AT windesheimflevoland.nl

My source:

To join or leave the Caring Technology Research Announcement List, go to
Announcement archives:

Monday, May 18, 2015

Define 'pristine' - Designs of the Year 2015

Chips are very important -

but let's look after the fish...

Of the Design Museum's Design of the Year 2015 I hope this one is successful (the chips are bound to follow...).

My source:
Heathcote E (2015) The strange, the striking and the elegant, FTWeekend, 16-17 May. p.4.

Saturday, May 16, 2015

Seas-onal Affective Disorder

humanistic ------------------------------------------------------ mechanistic

repair the engine

'Push back'

Thursday, May 14, 2015

Int. Journal of Technology-Enhanced Learning: Special Issue - Awareness and Reflection in Technology-Enhanced Learning

This link is a click away on the page for ARTEL 2015 - a journal special issue associated with a workshop, but it is a re-source too good to miss:

Call for papers

Int. Journal of Technology-Enhanced Learning
Guest Editors:
Dr. Milos Kravcik, RWTH Aachen University, Germany
Dr. Alexander Mikroyannidis and Thomas Daniel Ullmann, The Open University, UK
Assistant Prof. Viktoria Pammer-Schindler, Graz University of Technology, Austria
Dr. Michael Prilla, University of Bochum, Germany

Awareness and reflection are viewed differently across the disciplines informing technology-enhanced learning (including CSCW, psychology, educational sciences and computer science).

Considering the multitude of views on awareness and reflection distributed over a wide range of disciplines, we are aiming to present a special issue in which answers to the following questions can be found:
  • How can awareness and reflection support learning in different settings (work, education, continuing professional development, lifelong learning, etc.)?
  • What are the roles that technology can play in these contexts to support awareness and reflection for learning?
The issue will carry revised and substantially extended versions of selected papers presented at the ARTEL workshops at the European Conference on Technology-Enhanced Learning, but we also strongly encourage researchers unable to participate in the conference to submit articles for this call.


Wednesday, May 13, 2015

5th Workshop on Awareness and Reflection in Technology Enhanced Learning (ARTEL 2015)

Call for papers

5th Workshop on Awareness and Reflection in Technology Enhanced Learning (ARTEL 2015) to be held in the context of the EC-TEL 2015, Toledo, Spain: 15 September 2015 (Tuesday).

Workshop webpage: http://teleurope.eu/artel15

Twitter hashtag: #artel15


Awareness and reflection are viewed differently across the disciplines informing Technology Enhanced Learning (CSCW, psychology, educational sciences, computer science and others). The ARTEL workshop series brings together researchers and professionals from different backgrounds to provide a forum for discussing the multi-faceted area of awareness and reflection. 2015 will be the 5th workshop in the series.

Through the last ARTEL workshops at EC-TEL the addressed topics are converging towards the usage of awareness and reflection in practice, its implementation in modern organisations, its impact on learners and questions of feasibility and sustainability for awareness and reflection in education and work. To reflect the growing maturity of research in ARTEL over the years this year's topic particularly invites contributions that deal with the application of awareness and reflection in practice.

The motto of the workshop this year is: 'Awareness and Reflection in Practice: How can awareness and reflection technology become common in work practice and how does it change work practices?'

The workshop aims at:
  • Providing a forum for presenting and discussing research on awareness and reflection in TEL.
  • Creating an interactive experience that connects participants' research, current tools or latest prototypes and models with real end users' learning experiences and requirements regarding reflection technology.
  • Creating an agenda for future ARTEL research and development.
Proceedings of the predecessor workshops are available via http://ceur-ws.org/Vol-790/ (2011), http://ceur-ws.org/Vol-931/ (2012), http://ceur-ws.org/Vol-1103/ (2013), and http://ceur-ws.org/Vol-1238/ (2014).

Topics of interest

Considering the multitude of views on awareness and reflection distributed over a wide range of disciplines (CSCW, psychology, educational sciences, computer science...) the workshop's theme is encapsulated in the following questions:
  • How can awareness and reflection support learning in different settings (work, education, continuing professional development, lifelong learning, etc)?
  • What are the role(s) that technology can play in these contexts?
For ARTEL 2015 we particularly invite contributions that address the theme of 'Awareness and Reflection in Practice' (but not restrict contributions to this theme):
  • How can awareness and reflection technology become common in work practice and how does it change work practices?
  • How can we include user groups with different backgrounds (education, IT-exposure etc.) into using awareness and reflection in TEL?
  • What are the success factors and barriers for awareness and reflection in TEL (trust, privacy, socio-technical aspects etc.)?
To answer the above and related questions, we are looking for contributions that address the following aspects:
  • Theoretical discussion of awareness and reflection in TEL and related concepts (e.g., collaborative learning, creativity techniques, experiential learning, etc.).
  • Methodologies to identify, study and analyse awareness and reflection in the context of (technology-enhanced) learning (quantitative and qualitative methods, learning analytics, visualisations etc.).
  • Empirical studies about technology support for awareness and reflection.
  • Technology (design, application, evaluation) supporting awareness and reflection.
  • Designing awareness and reflection in TEL applications and processes.
  • Using awareness and reflection support to enhance the learning experience.
  • Awareness of social context, knowledge, artefacts and processes.
  • Awareness and reflection in specific contexts, such as higher education, work-integrated learning, learning networks, etc.

Full papers: Description of novel theoretical, empirical or development work on awareness and reflection in TEL, including a substantial contribution to the field (up to 15 pages).
Work in progress: Ongoing research and current approaches on investigating the field, with initial insights for the community. This especially includes papers to be submitted to the IJTEL special issue (see below), which the authors want to discuss in a preliminary state at the workshop (up to 7 pages).
Demos: Prototypes, design studies and tools for the support of awareness and reflection in TEL, which can be demoed and discussed (up to 3 pages).

All contributions will be peer reviewed by at least two members of the programme committee evaluating their originality, significance, and rigour. The papers will be published in the CEUR workshop proceedings (http://ceur-ws.org). Submissions should use the Springer LNCS template (http://www.springer.com/computer/lncs?SGWID=0-164-6-793341-0). Please submit your paper via EasyChair: https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=artel2015

Special issue

In 2015 the workshop will be accompanied by a special issue on Awareness and Reflection in TEL published in IJTEL: http://www.inderscience.com/info/ingeneral/cfp.php?id=2965. We will especially invite the authors of the best papers from ARTEL 2015 and previous editions to submit to the special issue.

Important dates

30.06.2015 Submission Deadline
10.08.2015 Notification of Acceptance
30.08.2015 Camera-Ready Papers
15.09.2015 Workshop
30.10.2015 Publication of Workshop Proceedings


Milos Kravcik, RWTH Aachen University, Germany
Alexander Mikroyannidis, The Open University, United Kingdom
Viktoria Pammer, Graz University of Technology, Austria
Michael Prilla, University of Bochum, Germany
Thomas Ullmann, The Open University, United Kingdom

Dr Alexander Mikroyannidis
Knowledge Media Institute, The Open University, UK

The Open University is incorporated by Royal Charter (RC 000391), an exempt charity in England & Wales and a charity registered in Scotland (SC 038302). The Open University is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority.
open-education mailing list
open-education AT lists.okfn.org

Tuesday, May 12, 2015

Nightingale forgotten: Leaving the optimism to others...

humanistic ------------------------------------------- mechanistic

One in four 18 - 24-year-olds failed to identify Florence Nightingale as a nurse in a survey that also revealed that one in five people chose not to go into the profession because they felt nurses were unappreciated. ... The Times, p.4.



Bates Center Blog:

What Would Florence Nightingale Do (WWFND)?: Nightingale and 21st Century Health Care Reform

 c/o IPONS

The Times, Nightingale forgotten, Tuesday May 12 2015. p.4.(Poll, London Clinic)

Hodges' model = Four care domains + Spiritual

Sunday, May 10, 2015

New York, New York ... the Bronx is up but TEL and Clinical Informatics are down ...

 on the subway of course...

Subway advertisement for Penn State Online

City Tech CUNY.EDU New York subway

Yesterday the following email was also received - Drupal was there also :-)

A Discussion has been created in group Drupal in Education -
ELMS Learning Network: An EdTech Platform for Sustaining Innovation

New white paper released
ELMS Learning Network: An EdTech Platform for Sustaining Innovation

Read more at https://groups.drupal.org/node/468528

Friday, May 08, 2015

'How to Build a New Global Health Framework': Gostin & Friedman in The Lancet


May 7, 2015 - Can a true, robust global health framework be created to help prevent tragedies like Ebola while at the same time allow countries to meet everyday health needs?

Georgetown University global health and law experts say it can be done, and in a special issue of “The Lancet” focusing on global health security, they propose specific priorities to transform a fragmented health system into a “purposeful, organized” framework with national health systems at its foundation and an empowered World Health Organization at its apex.

“The Ebola epidemic in west Africa raised the critical question of who is in charge,” says Lawrence O. Gostin, JD (http://www.law.georgetown.edu/oneillinstitute/faculty/Lawrence-Gostin.cfm) , faculty director of the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law (http://www.law.georgetown.edu/oneillinstitute/index.cfm) at Georgetown University Law Center (http://www.law.georgetown.edu/) . He and his O’Neill Institute colleague, Eric A. Friedman, JD (http://www.law.georgetown.edu/oneillinstitute/faculty/Eric-Friedman.cfm) , published an analysis of global health security today in The Lancet (“A retrospective and prospective analysis of the west African Ebola virus disease epidemic: robust national health systems at the foundation and an empowered WHO at the apex.” (http://www.thelancet.com/journals/lancet/article/PIIS0140-6736(15)60644-4/abstract) )

“The world is ill-prepared for the next epidemic,” Gostin says. “The need for advance funding, planning and coordination from the national health system up to WHO is at the heart of preparedness, not only for epidemic disease, but also naturally occurring disasters such as the crisis precipitated by the Nepal earthquake.”

In their review, Gostin and Friedman offer a retrospective analysis of the recent Ebola outbreak and the “profound harms posed by fragile national health systems.”

In creating a new framework, the authors say, “The scope of the reforms should address failures in the Ebola response, and entrenched weaknesses that enabled the epidemic to reach its heights.”

They propose a new global health framework that has national health systems as its foundation and an empowered WHO as the “global health leader envisaged at its creation.”

To reach the goal of having an empowered WHO to lead a global health framework, Gostin and Friedman outline priorities for reform:

  • Funding: commensurate with global mandate under WHO Director-General’s control,
  • Technical excellence: diverse staff with multisectoral capabilities,
  • Operational capacities: rapid deployment of economic and human resources,
  • Normative standards: setting priorities and ensuring compliance,
  • Regional offices: regional knowledge and consistency with headquarters, and
  • Engaging non-state parties: harnessing the potential of civil society.
Gostin and Friedman say another critical component to a global health framework are key stakeholders such as the United Nations, The World Bank and NGOs. “In a well functioning global health system, all parties would perform functions suited to their mandate, working cooperatively, and supporting national ownership.”

In addition, the authors point out the need for a strong legal framework to enforce international health regulations: “International law and national implementing legislation can be powerful means for a more effective global health system,” Gostin and Friedman write.

Another key component to a global health framework is to shore up the national health capacities in preparation for a crisis that would better ensure health security, regionally and globally.

“Planning for rapid mobilization should be combined with strengthening health systems to build country capacity,” they say and propose reforms including a global health workforce reserve, and emergency contingency fund, a pandemic emergency facility (like that suggested by The World Bank) and an international health system fund.

“Action now on WHO and other reforms to the global health system is crucial, before the political moment passes,” Gostin and Friedman conclude.  “These reforms would not only keep populations secure against pandemic threats, but would also ensure health and safety for all needs through rights-based universal health coverage.  This is a global health framework that is achievable in the aftermath of a tragic epidemic that needlessly took 10,000 lives in one of the world’s poorest regions.”

About the O’Neill Institute for National & Global Health Law

The generous philanthropy of Linda and Timothy O’Neill established the O’Neill Institute in 2007 to respond to the need for innovative new solutions to the most pressing national and international health concerns. Housed at Georgetown University Law Center in Washington D.C., the O’Neill Institute reflects the importance of public and private law in health policy analysis. The O’Neill Institute draws upon the University’s considerable intellectual resources, including the School of Nursing & Health Studies, the School of Medicine, the McCourt School of Public Policy, and the Kennedy Institute of Ethics.

Copyright © 2015 The O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law at Georgetown University. All rights reserved.

My source: O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law via HIFA2015

Below I have related the above to Hodges' model:

humanistic ------------------------------------------- mechanistic
Concepts - Understanding
Global Health Conceptual Framework,
Beliefs, Belief systems,
Individual Action
Critical Thinking
Access to Health Information
Impact of disease/disaster on survivors
Psychological health needs
Ebola..., Epidemic - Pandemic,
Natural disasters
Emergency response,
Critical Action
Timeliness - Surveillance, Readiness,
(National-) capacity,
Physical health needs,
Health systems, (Infra)Structures,
Technical, Operational, Processes,
Coordination, Mobilisation
Scales: Local, Regional, National, Global
Social Empowerment, Engagement
Critical Communications
Local Leadership, Cooperation
Behaviour of groups amid Fear / Uncertainty
Community-Social-Urban... Informatics
UN, World Bank, WHO, NGOs,
Reform, Policy, Standards
Rights-Based Universal Health
Global Health Framework
Funding, Law, Legislation
Priorities, Compliance, 'HQ'
Critical Governance & Assurance
Civil Society, Citizenry

Thursday, May 07, 2015

'New Philosopher' magazine #3 (print) Health

New Philosopher

I purchased issue #3 (print) on Health in New York on Sunday. As I digest this I'll try and add some comments here.


The magazine was publicised in Times Square last year. There is an NP writing competition also.

Images: https://www.newphilosopher.com/wp-content/themes/acubensportal/subscribes/covers/cover-US-issue1.jpg
and https://twitter.com/TheNewPhil