Report on Poverty, Health and Energy - PHE Triangle of challenges and solution
PHE Triangle - A Triangle of Challenges and Role of Technology
To eradicate the poverty and better life for everyone demands the same spirit as the world has shown in tracing out the missing Malaysia Airline plane. Almost 30 countries are working together for one mission, tracing the ill-fated plane. We are different nations but one universe, We are different ethnicity but we are human beings. We all have the same basic needs to live and survive. We can accomplish it when we join our hands and put our heart and head with spirit to eradicate poverty, strive for better healthy life and sufficient energy for all. This is the meaning of life and accomplishment of life for one all. "The accomplishment of the world is when we eradicate poverty, provide health services to all and create energy to meet the demand of the world."
Poverty Health and Energy - A Triangle of challenges and role of Technology
Hunger causes poverty. Poverty causes malnutrition and health risks. It causes less productive people. This is the vicious cycle of poverty. We have to break it by all means in this century to bring economic prosperity and sustainability on the planet.
We have come a long way since inception of civilization in the different part of the world. It is believed that all the civilization strived for economic prosperity before the development of art, culture social system and civilization. We have many discoveries and invention in the course of history for the better life, add comforts and then reach to pinnacle point of luxury. We have accomplished in every branch of science and science has contributed to develop, grow and retain food, improved health and developing many sources of energy to fuel the life. Unfortunately, We are still not able to feed the entire world, offer better health services and develop sufficient energy for the population.
The major challenges of the 21 century are Clean sufficient energy, health services for all to reduce or eliminate the child mortality, healthy life for the mothers and women and good number of hospitals accessible to people living in remote areas and to eradicate the poverty. There is no doubt the technology, information technology and nano-technology can address many of the current problems. Let us focus on three major challenges- Poverty, Health and Energy and how technology can make an impact in these areas for economic prosperity, eradication of poverty, accessibility to health services and developing new and renewable energy sources helping sustainable growth.
The world produces enough to feed the entire global population of 7 billion people. And yet, one person in eight on the planet goes to bed hungry each night. In some countries, one child in three is underweight. Why does hunger exist?
Research by the UN Food and Agriculture Organization shows that investment in agriculture is five times more effective in reducing poverty and hunger than investment in any other sector.
Almost half the world — over 3 billion people — live on less than $2.50 a day. 1 billion children live in poverty (1 in 2 children in the world). 640 million live without adequate shelter, 400 million have no access to safe water,270 million have no access to health services. 10.6 million died in 2003 before they reached the age of 5 (or roughly 29,000 children per day).
There are 60 percent of the world's hungry are women and 50 percent of pregnant women in developing countries lack proper maternal care, resulting in 240,000 maternal deaths annually from childbirth.3
One out of 6 infants are born with a low birth weight in developing countries and 1 billion (every second child) lives in poverty. The Poor nutrition causes nearly half (45%) of deaths in children under five - 3.1 million children each year. That is 8,500 children per day.6
It is heart rendering to learn that 22,000 children die each day due to conditions of poverty.On the other hand, wealthiest nation on Earth has the widest gap between rich and poor of any industrialized nation. The ugly face of the poverty is 842 million people - or one in eight people in the world go to bed without food. - do not have enough to eat do not have enough to eat and 98% live in developing countries. There are more hungry people in the world than the combined populations of Canada, the U.S., and Europe.
The hunger worst in Asia: 552 million, Sub-Saharan Africa: 223 million and Latin America and the Caribbean: 47 million
Approximately 1.3 billion people in developing countries live on $1.25 a day or less. Poverty, food prices and hunger are inextricably linked. Poverty causes hunger. Not every poor person is hungry, but almost all hungry people are poor.
Millions live with hunger and malnourishment because they simply cannot afford to buy enough food, cannot afford nutritious foods or cannot afford the farming supplies they need to grow enough good food of their own.
Hunger can be viewed as a dimension of extreme poverty. It is often called the most severe and critical manifestation of poverty.
Rural households are the most heavily burdenedby the consequences of poverty and hunger. Over 30 percent of rural girls living in poverty are kept out of school to save money, opposed to the 15 percent of urban girls not in school.
Studies have shown that lack of general education leads to higher adolescent birth rates; births that in turn over-burden an already economically strained community, perpetuating a cycle of gender inequality, poverty and hunger.
The Causes of Poverty
Poverty trap- People living in poverty cannot afford nutritious food for themselves and their families. This makes them weaker and less able to earn the money that would help them escape poverty and hunger.
Lack of investment in agriculture- Too many developing countries lack key agricultural infrastructure, such as enough roads, warehouses and irrigation. The results are high transport costs, lack of storage facilities and unreliable water supplies. All conspire to limit agricultural yields and access to food.
Natural disasters - Such as floods, tropical storms and long periods of drought are on the increase -- with calamitous consequences for the hungry poor in developing countries.
Drought is one of the most common causes of food shortages in the world. In 2011, recurrent drought caused crop failures and heavy livestock losses in parts of Ethiopia, Somalia and Kenya. In 2012 there was a similar situation in the Sahel region of West Africa.
In many countries, climate change is exacerbating already adverse natural conditions. Increasingly, the world's fertile farmland is under threat from erosion, salination and desertification. Deforestation by human hands accelerates the erosion of land which could be used for growing food.
War and displacement- Across the globe, conflicts consistently disrupt farming and food production. Fighting also forces millions of people to flee their homes, leading to hunger emergencies as the displaced find themselves without the means to feed themselves. The conflict in Syria is a recent example.
Ongoing conflict in Somalia and the Democratic Republic of Congo has contributed significantly to the level of hunger in the two countries. By comparison, hunger is on the retreat in more peaceful parts of Africa such as Ghana and Rwanda.
Unstable markets- In recent years, the price of food products has been very unstable. Roller-coaster food prices make it difficult for the poorest people to access nutritious food consistently. The poor need access to adequate food all year round. Price spikes may temporarily put food out of reach, which can have lasting consequences for small children.
When prices rise, consumers often shift to cheaper, less-nutritious foods, heightening the risks of micronutrient deficiencies and other forms of malnutrition.
Food wastage- One third of all food produced (1.3 billion tons) is never consumed. This food wastage represents a missed opportunity to improve global food security in a world where one in 8 is hungry. And 1 in 4 children in developing countries is underweight
Producing this food also uses up precious natural resources that we need to feed the planet. Each year, food that is produced but not eaten guzzles up a volume of water equivalent to the annual flow of Russia's Volga River. Producing this food also adds 3.3 billion tonnes of greenhouse gases to the atmosphere, with consequences for the climate and, ultimately, for food production.
Religious Conflict- Today’s insecurity—often called a religious conflict—has its real roots in the deeply connected issues of chronic poverty and the lack of an inclusive, legitimate government, without the strong, effective institutions essential to resolving grievances. The enormous need for basics like food and shelter, the most pressing concern is the need for security.
The key obstacles for the appropriate dissemination of the technology to poor communities are- the absence of infrastructure in marginal areas, prohibitive hardware and software costs and the absence of appropriate contents.
Biotechnology is more controversial. Will the potential higher yields of genetically modified crops solve the problem of world hunger? Or will the GM revolution, in the hands of multinational corporates, undermine the livelihoods of hundreds of millions of small-scale farmers.
Fragility- The undeniable connection between extreme poverty and fragility, which is true for many countries stuck in cycles of conflict and dead-end poverty. USAID defines fragility as the extent to which state-society relations fail to produce outcomes considered effective and legitimate, with effectiveness and legitimacy being equal parts of the equation.
When a society cannot count on its elected leaders to follow through on promises to deliver crucial services, basic needs go unmet. Where populations have been marginalized because of the absence of inclusive institutions, extreme poverty is more likely because the marginalized lack access to education, improved livelihoods, and opportunities for economic advancement.
Without rule of law and a system that avails political participation, grievances go unaired and unaddressed, tensions simmer, and hostilities that inevitably emerge often result in conflict—the most pernicious disease in the system sure to roll back precious development gains. In the coming decades extreme poverty will be more concentrated in low-income fragile states such as the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Haiti, Yemen, Chad, and CAR.
The President of America Barack Obama promised in his state of the Union address in 2013- "The United States will join with our allies to eradicate such extreme poverty in the next two decades by connecting more people to the global economy; by empowering women; by giving our young and brightest minds new opportunities to serve, and helping communities to feed, and power, and educate themselves; by saving the world’s children from preventable deaths; and by realizing the promise of an AIDS-free generation, which is within our reach.”
Healthy people create healthy society. The reality of today's world is- Around 7 million children under the age of five die each year. The Preterm birth is the world’s leading killer of newborn babies. Every day, nearly 800 women die due to complications of pregnancy and childbirth. In the modern and industrial world with technological advancement mental health disorders such as depression are among the 20 leading causes of disability worldwide.
New global challenges resulting from industrial growth, globalization and increasing interdependence, such as climate change, food insecurity, epidemic levels of chronic diseases and pandemic disease impact on human health and wellbeing and must be addressed in public policy.
A publication, Disease Control Priorities in Developing Countries, identifies four key challenges faced by the public health sector in the developing world: the transformation of epidemiology, the HIV/AIDS epidemic, the emergence of new diseases, and high sanitation imbalances among countries,
Global health is not just about disease based initiatives. it's about strengthening systems and institutions for delivering health and strengthening health systems. Most people active in health still see health mainly as a national issue, and they see global health as a special niche of public health that is focused on addressing the diseases of poverty. In fact today domestic issues need to be seen in a regional and global context.
There is no money to help poor countries to establish the infrastructures. This is because the financial resources for investing in such infrastructures are with the development agencies whose interests are not in provision of public goods at the global level but rather on ameliorating the suffering of populations at the local level.
Managing the complexity of the modern social, economic and political determinants of health. In order to have good global health governance we need strategies, policies and mechanisms to bring together various sectors and stakeholders. The problem is that technical people in health are not involved or left behind because they have neither the power or the money. It has to be addressed at global governance level.
This rapid increase is also a challenge at the global level. There have been initiatives to promote coherence, coordination and complementarily at the global level, such at the International Health Partnership (IHP), the Health 8 (H8). But it looks like that they are mainly coordinating within the area of the vertical global health initiatives-they are not in the area of global public goods.
A new commitment to the role of WHO
If the goal is that global health governance should be delivering fair results we need a new commitment to the World Health Organization, and a clarification of its role. It is entering a new decade of responsibilities, related to common global health security, and health as a global public good, and it needs to be based on a new financial basis. It can then perform its coordination function and engage in many new health actors that are necessary. To move ahead in global health governance we need long term perspectives, long term investments and accountability-both of Member States of international organizations and of the other players.
In the 21st century, health is a shared responsibility, involving equitable access to essential care and collective defence against transnational threats. The common challenges are emerging -- challenges to which research can help provide answers. Everyone should have access to the health services they need without being forced into poverty when paying for them.
Universal health coverage ensures everyone has access to the health services they need without suffering financial hardship as a result. In December 2012, a UN resolution was passed encouraging governments to move towards providing universal access to affordable and quality health care services.
Almost half a million people fell ill with multidrug-resistant tuberculosis (MDR-TB) in 2012, yet less than 1 in 4 of these people was diagnosed, mainly due to a lack of access to quality diagnostic services. But in an innovative international project, 27 countries are making promising progress in diagnosing MDR-TB, World Health Organization (WHO) is directing and coordinating authority for health within the United Nations system. It is providing leadership on global health matters, shaping the health research agenda, setting norms and standards, articulating evidence-based policy options, providing technical support to countries and monitoring and assessing health trends.
The estimated electricity production- 21.11 trillion kWh (2010 est.), Consumption- 19.46 trillion kWh (2010 est.). The crude oil production - 89.04 million bbl/day (2012 est.), and we have reserves- 1.63 trillion bbl (1 January 2013 est.). The natural gas production- 3.452 trillion cu m (2011 est.) and Consumption- 3.272 trillion cu m (2010 est.) The global proved reserves- 194.9 trillion cu m (1 January 2012 es). The challenges of the energy sector are to use clean energy, develop renewable energy and biofuel and reduce our dependency on fossil based fuel. We can understand the concept by explaining the following terms.
Energy poverty is a lack of access to modern energy services. These services are defined as household access to electricity and clean cooking facilities (e.g. fuels and stoves that do not cause air pollution in houses).
Modern energy services are crucial to human well-being and to a country’s economic development; and yet globally over 1.3 billion people are without access to electricity and 2.6 billion people are without clean cooking facilities. More than 95% of these people are either in sub-Saharan African or developing Asia and 84% are in rural areas.
The lack of access to modern energy services is a serious hindrance to economic and social development, and must be overcome if the UN Millennium Development Goals are to be achieved.
Energy security is the reliable, stable and sustainable supply of energy at affordable prices and social costs. Exploring and implementing long-term sustainable solutions in this complex field are vital to promote peace and economic growth.
Energy security refers to the uninterrupted availability of energy sources at an affordable price. The need to increase energy security – the uninterrupted availability of energy sources at an affordable price – was the main objective underpinning the establishment of the IEA in 1974.
With particular emphasis on oil security, the IEA was created to establish effective mechanisms for the implementation of policies across a broad spectrum of energy issues: mechanisms that were workable and reliable, and could be implemented on a co-operative basis.
Oil security remains a cornerstone of the IEA, with each member required to hold oil stocks equivalent to at least 90 days of net imports and to maintain emergency measures for responding collectively to disruptions in oil supply of a magnitude likely to cause economic harm to its members.
At the same time, the IEA recognizes the broader needs of ensuring energy security and is progressively taking a more comprehensive approach to the security of supplies, including natural gas supplies and power generation.
Energy security has many aspects: long-term energy security is mainly linked to timely investments to supply energy in line with economic developments and environmental needs. On the other hand, short-term energy security focuses on the ability of the energy system to react promptly to sudden changes in the supply-demand balance.
The IEA works towards improving energy security by promoting diversity, efficiency and flexibility within the energy sectors of the IEA member countries; remaining prepared collectively to respond to energy emergencies; and expanding international co-operation with all players in the global energy markets.
Large differences in regional energy prices are set to affect industrial competitiveness, influencing investment decisions and company strategies. The extraordinary rise of light tight oil in the United States will play a major role in meeting global demand growth over the next decade, but the Middle East – the only large source of low-cost oil – will remain at the centre of the longer-term oil outlook. India is set to overtake China in the 2020s as the principal source of growth in global energy demand. These are just some of the key findings from the IEA.
Role of Technology in Achieving these goals
In (The Hunger Program) THP Program Countries, we build the capacity of women and men to move beyond poverty,training them in the skills, methods, knowledge and leadership needed to take self-reliant actions so they can meet their own basic needs, improve their communities and build better futures for themselves and their children. The modern technology can play a significant role to achieve these goals.
The Engagement in Fragile States sets clear state building and peace building goals as well as benchmarks for partnerships between the international community, civil society, and local governments to help these countries climb out of stubborn conflict and fragility.
At its core, this approach calls on local government officials, international donors, and civil society to work together to advance five fundamental pillars of strong societies: legitimate politics, security, justice, economic foundations, and revenues and services.
New advances in scientific fields such as electronics and nanotechnology could provide enabling technologies to alleviate poverty on many fronts. It is important to engage local universities and stakeholders (businesses and users) in the development and delivery processes at an early stage. There are three areas where research-led technologies can help to reduce poverty: energy generation, agricultural productivity and the provision of clean water.
Giving nanotechnology as an example of an enabling technology initiatives to improve the quality of drinking water in countries where pollution is a major problem. One potential solution being developed at Rice University in the US employs nanoparticles of magnetite, the magnetic form of iron oxide (Fe3O4). These particles readily bind to arsenic in water and can then be removed using a magnet.
The water-purification agent is prepared simply by mixing iron oxide particles with olive or coconut oil. This is possible by seting up networks of scientists to test and deliver the results of such research. However,thr research needs to be more openly disseminated, and that funding bodies need to give higher priority to appropriate innovation, with better communication between scientists and potential
beneficiaries in the developing world.
A new Stove for Cooking, Refrigeration and Electricity- A combined smokeless cooking stove and generator that could be fuelled by burning various kinds of biomass, such as wood or animal dung. Exploiting simple physics, the appliance converts the heat generated into acoustic energy and then into electricity.
Researchers at the University of Leeds have developed a sensor to gather data on environmental conditions, such as temperature, humidity and light, in agricultural areas. It aims to furnish farmers in developing countries with the information needed to maximise their crop yields.
The easy public lavatories can be built in for the people to save the environment and also recycle the waste and produce biofuel for domestic purposes.
To eradicate extreme poverty in the next 20 years and fulfill the commitment made by President Obama, together, our collective development efforts must result in accountable, legitimate, inclusive democracies that can ultimately sustain our collective investments in health, education, and agriculture, protect fundamental human rights, and give their citizens a voice in their own future.
Less than one per cent of what the world spent every year on weapons was needed to put every child into school by the year 2000 and yet it didn’t happen.
In developing countries, farmers often cannot afford seeds, so they cannot plant the crops that would provide for their families. They may have to cultivate crops without the tools and fertilizers they need. Others have no land or water or education. In short, the poor are hungry and their hunger traps them in poverty.
Investments in improving land management, using water more efficiently and making more resistant seed types available can bring big improvements.
The donations can play a vital role in eradicating the poverty. HUNGER is the world’s No. 1 health risk. It kills more people every year than AIDS, malaria and tuberculosis combined.
The fund raising is another approach at a personal level where the funds can be raised in families and friends, and at work place and by conducting many events, the proceed can be donated to the agencies involved in eradicating poverty at local level.
To enable the poor people to introduce incremental technological improvement. We need to offer the poor real technology choice over affordable, appropriate and accessible options. It is not hi-tech or low-tech but right tech.
Most of the world's countries, outside of China, India, and the Developed Countries, have been left out of global economic development; struggling with massive problems and huge compounding debt. The IAED Conducts Economic and Social Development Projects for countries without debt and Shows them how to solve their own problems. IAED involves Governments, Non-Governmental Organizations, and Businesses.
Improving health is a major issue in developing countries and is a field where innovation and technology can play a significant role. These include bed nets treated with insecticide designed to kill malaria-carrying mosquitos resistant to standard insecticides, and portable and household water filters to manage waterborne diseases such as guinea worm. The filters can remove the majority of harmful bacteria and viruses from contaminated drinking water, as well as microscopic particles.
Health technologies are developed to solve a health problem and improve quality of lives. They form an indispensable component of the services health systems can offer in the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of disease and in alleviating disability and functional deficiency.
The technology can transform the health sector by leveraging big data to tapping into social networking. IBM is developing supper computer known as Watson to crunch data to offer a better diagnosis and treatment. This also helps physicians to make better diagnosis, recommend treatment and to keep track patient history. The technology can help doctors to communicate with patients with a translation program called Omnifluent health. This program is developed by Science Application and International Corporation (SAIC).
An exclusive social network called Doximity for doctor is developed to take care of patient better Through Doximity doctors can collaborate online on difficult cases. Doximity will connect the doctors of the world with time. There is way to save the trip to doctors or ER. New York City started Sherpaa offers patient medical consultations online and over the phone. There are many mobile apps helping patients stay health. Among those apps are Fitbit.
It is important to adopt the recommendation of The WHO strategy that recommends a prevention-oriented approach and the need for countries to develop coherent multi-sectoral national strategies with a long-term, sustainable perspective, to make the healthy choices the preferred alternatives at both the individual and community level.
It also recommends the control of food marketing to children and of health claims to packaging, improved nutrition labeling and health education. Inspiring active lifestyles, sports, walking and less sugar, fatty and salty foods must be key areas of focus. Educate public particularly, children to understand the difference between the junk food and healthy food.
Technology and innovation have always played a key role in moving the energy industry forward. In the United States improved technology in hydraulic fracturing combined with horizontal drilling has created what is often referred to as the “shale revolution”. It is the most significant energy development in decades.
This massive display of technological know-how will allow us to tap gas fields that were previously considered too far offshore or too small to be economically developed in the traditional way. It will eliminate the need to devote land and pipelines to process LNG onshore. Each of these achievements resulted from developing technology to overcome obstacles, then drawing upon our operational expertise to make it work.
The annual World Energy Outlook (WEO) is now the world’s most authoritative source of energy market analysis and projections, providing critical analytical insights into trends in energy demand and supply and what they mean for energy security, environmental protection and economic development.
This provides a robust analysis of energy demand prospects, energy resources and supply potential, implications of energy development in balancing supply for domestic use, exports and impacts on energy security, environment and economy in the associated regions and is expected to be followed up by IEA in collaboration with ERIA.
The World Economic Forum engages business, government and civil society leaders to address pressing global energy challenges through its Energy Industry partnership. Globally and nationally, the "architecture of energy systems" is undergoing significant change. Governments, industry and other stakeholders seek new solutions to ensure energy systems underpin 21st century requirements of economic growth, sustainability and energy security.
The challenges facing the energy industry are growing more difficult every day. Projects are increasing in size, complexity, risks and costs. At the same time, society is transforming and demanding more from both business and government.
These changes create challenges and opportunities for companies in the energy industry, policymakers, and society at large. At the World Economic Forum we have chosen not to be passive witnesses to these transformations. Instead, we have built strong communities that work across industries and with multiple stakeholders to address these issues and fulfil our mission: improving the state of the world.
We are convinced that the only way to underpin 21st century requirements of economic growth, sustainability and energy security is through multi stakeholder engagement. The energy community is composed of Oil & Gas, Oil & Gas Independents, Renewable Shapers and Utilities &Technology interacting with other communities within the Forum (Infrastructure & Development, Mobility, Chemicals, Mining & Metals, etc.)
Global Agenda Councils support the research and analysis undertaken at the Forum. Each Council convenes 15 to 20 people among the leading experts in their field to propose solutions, define strategies and evaluate the effectiveness of actions. The existing policies aimed at facilitating the development of environmentally sustainable energy technologies. However these policies are neither efficient in advancing technology, nor economically sustainable.
For example, the renewable equipment industry occasionally suffers bankruptcy on a spectacular scale, public cuts in subsidies hinder retrofitting efforts, and project developers face challenges integrating production capacity with the grid. At the same time, investments and subsidies flow towards the deployment of mature technologies, rather than into innovation and research and development.
The IEA believes that the world needs a clean energy revolution in order to break dependence on fossil fuels. Such a revolution would enhance global energy security, promote enduring economic growth and tackle environmental challenges such as climate change. It would break the long‐standing link between economic growth and carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions. But to succeed, it must also be truly global in scope.
While impressive progress has been made in developing clean energy technologies in recent years. Coal has met 47% of the global new electricity demand since the turn of the century, eclipsing clean energy efforts made over the same period of time, which include improved implementation of energy efficiency measures and rapid growth in the use of renewable energy sources.
The IEA research and analysis of clean energy technologies – which include renewable energy, electric vehicles, nuclear power and biofuels – focuses on ways to boost demand and deployment so that the clean energy revolution can be achieved.
To achieve this ambitious goal, the IEA is developing a series of global low-carbon energy technology roadmaps covering the most important technologies. The IEA is leading the process, under international guidance and in close consultation with government and industry.
The overall aim is to advance global development and uptake of key technologies to reach a 50% reduction in energy-related CO₂ emissions by 2050. The roadmaps identify priority actions for governments, industry, financial partners and civil society that will advance technology development and uptake to achieve international climate change goals.
Starting from the premise that electricity will be an increasingly important vector in the energy systems of the future, Energy Technology Perspectives 2014 (ETP 2014) takes a deep dive into what needs to be done to provide sustainable options for generation, distribution and end-use consumption.
In addition to modelling the global outlook up to the year 2050 under different scenarios for around 500 technology options, ETP 2014 explores the possibility of “pushing the limits” in six key areas- - Decarbonising energy supply: is solar the answer?, enabling role of natural gas: flexibility vs. base load, electrified transport: how quickly and far can we go?, energy storage as a game changer?, financing the transition to low-carbon electricity and high efficiency power generation in India
The ETP has set out pathways to a sustainable energy future in which optimal technology choices are driven by cost, energy security and environmental factors. Lark and there are dozens of calories counting, food-monitoring and menu tracking apps aid to diet conscious .
The pertinent question arises, can we meet these challenges by 2035. The answer is positive. We have to think these issues at global, regional and local levels. We have to come out of the polarity means what kind of system of government we have, socialistic, communist, capitalist or mixed economy should not matter and then develop biases and form our opinion. The aim is to deliver the results, it doesn't matter what system we live and work in . All systems work if we use them sincerely and seriously without compromising our integrity.
We have to reduce the global tension in the wake of unrest in Ukraine, European declining economy, Syria and internal and external wars in many regions and terroristic activities. Let these global issues be prime most reason and engine of development and prosperity. It is going to increase Gross Domestic Product (GDP) and also the Gross Domestic Prosperity.
The unnecessary barriers have been raised in the economic development for the political reasons or personal power games. The cooperation has to be extended between the advance, developed, developing and under developed countries. The political motivation has to be for the economic development, healthy cimmnities and sufficient energy available for all and its best use.
The extensive use of technology, information technology and nano-technology can new era of technological advances. The gateway to success. Technological breakthrough can help us access to inaccessible areas, exploring natural resources and developing resources at local level for the local community. The technology can reduce geographical distances, and reduce time for better output and production as we invest in research and development. The time is in our favour to understand the issues, develop the solutions, implement them for right reasons is imperative to world we live in.
To eradicate the poverty and better life for everyone demands the same spirit as the world has shown in tracing out the missing Malaysia Airline plane. Almost 30 countries are working together for one mission, tracing the ill-fated plane. We are different nations but one universe, We are different ethnicity but we are human beings. We all have the same basic needs to live and survive. We can accomplish it when we join our hands and put our heart and head with spirit to eradicate poverty, strive for better healthy life and sufficient energy for all. This is the meaning of life and accomplishment of life for one all.
The accomplishment of the world is when we eradicate poverty, provide health services to all and create energy to meet the demand of the world. - Prince Amir Bin Abdullahaziz Al Saud