Archives for October 2013

Open Event – Central Scotland Group 13th Nov

The Unreasonable Learners Network

Join us in building a better society for all of us, and our children and grandchildren.

Our aim is to facilitate a learning society that is driven by knowledge and a respect for people. This vision is in contrast with the present, where some in positions of authority have excessive influence in determining the future, sometimes rather for their own benefit, at the expense of everyone else, and often in ignorance or disregard for the long-term effects of their actions.

Our purpose is to lift the human spirit and address the long-term well being of our society. To make significant progress, we must shift from our present level of thinking. The opportunity lies with us, collectively identifying how society and we think, and being willing to challenge those perceptions in light of modern knowledge of how things truly work. The outcome will be radical improvement of the systems that characterise our society – the financial system, the public sector system, our education system, the way we address drug and alcohol addiction, the way the majority of organisations are managed, and the systems that effect our environment, and so on.

If you would like to find out more the Central Scotland Group are having an open event on

Wed 13th November from 7pm till 9pm

In the Stirling County Cricket Club – New Williamfield, Royal Stuart Way, Stirling FK7 7WS.

The evening will consist of an introduction to the Unreasonable Learners Group and two short presentations and discussions designed to get you thinking about a better society and what we can do to start achieving it. After which there will be an opportunity to network and informally meet like-minded people.

For more information on the Unreasonable Learners please visit the website at:

 

“The reasonable man adapts himself to the conditions that surround him… The unreasonable man adapts surrounding conditions to himself… All progress depends on the unreasonable man.” George Bernard Shaw