Human Development



Human development is defined as the process of enlarging people’s freedoms and opportunities and improving their well-being. Human development is about the real freedom ordinary people have to decide who to be, what to do, and how to live“. The human development concept was developed by economist Mahbub ul Haq.

The process characterized by the variation of the material conditions that most influence the possibilities of satisfying needs and desires and to explore and realize the physical and psychic, biological and cultural, individual and social potentials of each person. It is also the name of the science that seeks to understand how and why the people of all ages and circumstances change or remain the same over time. It involves studies of the human condition with its core being the capability approach. The inequality adjusted Human Development Index is used as a way of measuring actual progress in human development by the United Nations. It is an alternative approach to a single focus on economic growth, and focused more on social justice, as a way of understanding progress.

The United Nations Development Programme defines human development as “the process of enlarging people’s choices,” said choices allowing them to “lead a long and healthy life, to be educated, to enjoy a decent standard of living,” as well as “political freedom, other guaranteed human rights and various ingredients of self-respect.”

Development concerns expanding the choices people have, to lead lives that they value, and improving the human condition so that people have the chance to lead full lives. Thus, human development is about much more than economic growth, which is only a means of enlarging people’s choices. Fundamental to enlarging these choices is building human capabilities—the range of things that people can do or be in life. Capabilities are “the substantive freedoms [a person] enjoys to lead the kind of life [they have] reason to value. Human development disperses the concentration of the distribution of goods and services underprivileged people need and center its ideas on human decisions. By investing in people, we enable growth and empower people to pursue many different life paths, thus developing human capabilities. The most basic capabilities for human development are to lead long and healthy lives, be knowledgeable (i.e., educated), have access to resources and social services needed for a decent standard of living, and be able to participate in the life of the community. Without these, many choices are not available, and many opportunities in life remain inaccessible.

An abstract illustration of human capability is a bicycle. A bicycle itself is a resource—a mode of transportation. If the person who owns a bicycle is unable to ride it (due to a lack of balance or knowledge), the bicycle is useless to her or him as transportation and loses its functioning. If a person owns a bicycle and has the ability to ride a bicycle, they have the capability of riding to a friend’s house, a local store, or a great number of other places. This capability would (presumably) increase their value of life and expand their choices. A person, therefore, needs both resources and the ability to use them to pursue their capabilities. This is one example of how different resources or skills can contribute to human capability. This way of looking at development, often forgotten in the immediate concern with accumulating commodities and financial wealth, is not new. Philosophers, economists, and political leaders emphasized human well being as the purpose, or the end, of development. As Aristotle said in ancient Greece, “Wealth is evidently not the good we are seeking, for it is merely useful for the sake of something else.”

History

Human Development Theory has roots in ancient philosophy and early economic theory. Aristotle noted that “Wealth is evidently not the good we are seeking, for it is merely useful for something else”, and Adam Smith and Karl Marx were concerned with human capabilities. The theory grew in importance in the 1980s with the work of Amartya Sen and his Human Capabilities perspective, which played a role in his receiving the 1998 Nobel Prize in Economics. Notable early active economists who formulated the modern concept of human development theory were Mahbub ul HaqÜner Kirdar, and Amartya Sen. The Human Development Index developed for the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) stems from this early research.[7] In 2000, Sen and Sudhir Anand published a notable development of the theory to address issues in sustainability.

Martha Nussbaum‘s publications in the late 1990s and 2000s pushed theorists to pay more attention to the human in the theory, and particularly to human emotion. A separate approach stems in part from needs theories of psychology which in part started with Abraham Maslow (1968). Representative of these are the Human-Scale Development approach developed by Manfred Max-Neef in the mid-to-late 1980s which addresses human needs and satisfiers which are more or less static across time and context.

Anthropologists and sociologists have also challenged perspectives on Human Development Theory that stem from neoclassical economics. Examples of scholars include, Diane Elson, Raymond Apthorpe, Irene van Staveren, and Ananta Giri. Elson (1997) proposes that human development should move towards a more diverse approach to individual incentives. This will involve a shift from seeing people as agents in control of their choices selecting from a set of possibilities utilizing human capital as one of many assets. Instead, theorists should see people as having more mutable choices influenced by social structures and changeable capacities and using a humanistic approach to theory including factors relating to an individual’s culture, age, gender, and family roles. These extensions express a dynamic approach to the theory, a dynamism that has been advocated by Ul Haq and Sen, in spite of the implicit criticism of those two figures.

Measurement

One measure of human development is the Human Development Index (HDI), formulated by the United Nations Development Programme. The index encompasses statistics such as life expectancy at birth, an education index (calculated using mean years of schooling and expected years of schooling), and gross national income per capita. Though this index does not capture every aspect that contributes to human capability, it is a standardized way of quantifying human capability across nations and communities. Aspects that could be left out of the calculations include incomes that are unable to be quantified, such as staying home to raise children or bartering goods/services, as well as individuals’ perceptions of their own well being. Other measures of human development include the Human Poverty Index (HPI) and the Gender Empowerment Measure. It measures many aspects of development.

Pillars

There are six basic pillars of human development: equity, sustainability, productivity, empowerment, cooperation and security.

  • Equity is the idea of fairness for every person, between men and women; we each have the right to education and health care.
  • Sustainability is the view that we all have the right to earn a living that can sustain our lives and have access to a more even distribution of goods.
  • Productivity states the full participation of people in the process of income generation. This also means that the government needs more efficient social programs for its people.
  • Empowerment is the freedom of the people to influence development and decisions that affect their lives.
  • Cooperation stipulates participation and belonging to communities and groups as a means of mutual enrichment and a source of social meaning.
  • Security offers people development opportunities freely and safely with confidence that they will not disappear suddenly in the future.

Human rights

In seeking that something else, human development shares a common vision with human rights. The goal is human freedom. Therefore, human development is interconnected with human rights and human freedom, because in well-managed prisons life expectancy and literacy as measured by the Human Development Index could be quite high. And in pursuing capabilities and realizing rights, this freedom is vital. People must be free to exercise their choices and to participate in decision-making that affects their lives. Human development and human rights are mutually reinforcing, helping to secure the well-being and dignity of all people, building self-respect and the respect of others. In the days of fast globalization, human rights issues surface in relation to multilateral corporations and poverty issues. The idea of human development stipulates the need for education, better conditions for work and more choices for individuals. The idea goes with human rights. The two concepts are simultaneously promoted first by good governance, implementation of human rights policy and a formation of participation of community in decision making processes, second by the promotion of civil and political rights and economic and social rights, which are components of the level of development. For instance, the right for education relates to intellectual development, and political rights relates to the level of the political development of that society.

Health

The axis of development is that it may harm or benefit human health, and eventually human development, as it proceeds. In concern of health, we divided it into disease and poverty issues. On 16 June 2006 the World Health Organization (WHO) presented the report Preventing disease through healthy environments. No one in the world is without the environmental health issues and wealth problems. Development had been first approached as the future for more cure and hope. However, the criticism argues of the side effects such as environmental pollution and the gap between increasing wealth and poor. The ineffectiveness of many public health policies in terms of health inequality issues and social problems should be held by global community. Therefore, the ultimate goal is to achieve environmental sustainability. Some critics say development is undermined by health concerns as it both directly and indirectly influences growth to be lower. HIV/AIDS, in addition to malaria, has negatively influenced development and increased poverty in many places, especially in Africa. Achieving adequate health standards is important for the success of development and the abolition of poverty.

Human Development Report

The Global Human Development Reports (HDR) is an annual publication released by the UNDP’s Human Development Report Office and contains the Human Development Index. Within global HDR there are four main indexes: Human Development Index, Gender-related Development Index, Gender Empowerment Measure and the Human Poverty Index. There are not only a global Human Development Reports but there are also regional and national reports. The Regional, National and subnational (for portions of countries) HDRs take various approaches, according to the strategic thinking of the individual authorship groups that craft the individual reports. In the United States, for example, Measure of America has been publishing human development reports since 2008 with a modified index, the human development index American Human Development Index, which measures the same three basic dimensions but uses slightly different indicators to better reflect the U.S. context and to maximize use of available data.

The Human Development Index is a way for people and nations to see the policy flaws of regions and countries. Although the releasing of this information is believed to encourage countries to alter their policies, there is no evidence demonstrating changes nor is there any motivation for countries to do so.

Human Development Index

Main article: Human Development IndexHDI trends

  OECD  Central and eastern Europe, and the CIS  Latin America and the Caribbean  East Asia  Arab States  South Asia  Sub-Saharan Africa

The Human Development Index (HDI) is the normalized measure of life expectancyeducation and per capita income for countries worldwide. It is an improved standard means of measuring well-being, especially child welfare and thus human development. Although this index makes an effort to simplify human development, it is much more complex than any index or set of indicators.

The 2007 report showed a small increase in world HDI in comparison with the previous year’s report. This rise was fueled by a general improvement in the developing world, especially of the least developed countries group. This marked improvement at the bottom was offset with a decrease in HDI of high income countries.

Human Poverty Index

To reflect gaps in the Human Development Index, the United Nations came out with the Human Poverty Index (HPI) in 1997. The HPI measures the deficiencies in the three indexes of the human development index: long and healthy life, knowledge and a decent standard of living. The HPI is meant to provide a broader view of human development and is adapted to developed countries to reveal social exclusion.


FREE COURSES


Growth & Development
through the Life SpanSchools and Partners:DoaneXCourse

Your Body Inside and Out:
Using Exercise
Physiology to Slow AgingSchools and Partners:StanfordOnlineCourse

Exploring Psychology’s
Core Concepts |
走进心理学Schools and Partners:TsinghuaXCourse

Introduction to
Developmental
PsychologySchools and Partners:UQxCourse

AP® Psychology – Course
4: How Behavior WorksSchools and Partners:UBCxCourse

Ethics in Life Sciences
and Healthcare: Exploring
Bioethics through MangaSchools and Partners:KyotoUxCourse

Healthy Ageing in 6
Steps. Let your
environment do the work.Schools and Partners:DelftXCourse

Ethics in Life Sciences
and Healthcare: Exploring
Bioethics through Mang…Schools and Partners:KyotoUxCourse

edX


Open Knowledge Repository

Content related to COVID-19 / coronavirus can be found here.✕  

BOOK

World Development Report 2021 :

Data for Better Lives

cb

Thumbnail

ABSTRACT VIEWS14,295Jun ’20Jul ’20Aug ’20Sep ’20Oct ’20Nov ’20Dec ’20Jan ’21Feb ’21Mar ’21Apr ’21May ’21FILE DOWNLOADS48,525Jun ’20Jul ’20Aug ’20Sep ’20Oct ’20Nov ’20Dec ’20Jan ’21Feb ’21Mar ’21Apr ’21May ’21

Download

English PDF33.22MBEnglish Overview10.46MBEnglish Main Messages1.594MBArabic Overview11.35MBArabic Main Messages1.654MBChinese Overview11.19MBChinese Main Messages2.082MBFrench Overview11.03MBFrench Main Messages1.941MBPortuguese Overview10.35MBPortuguese Main Messages1.954MBRussian Overview11.01MBRussian Main Messages917.3KBSpanish Overview10.28MBSpanish Main Messages1.605MBFront Matter1.245MBChapter 11.541MBChapter 2827.2KBChapter 3426.4KBChapter 47.377MBChapter 51.953MBChapter 6499.1KBChapter 71.490MBChapter 8605.2KBChapter 91.090MBSpotlight 1.1408.2KBSpotlight 1.2116.1KBSpotlight 2.1134.0KBSpotlight 2.274.53KBSpotlight 3.11.588MBSpotlight 4.14.848MBSpotlight 4.2640.5KBSpotlight 5.181.28KBSpotlight 5.2106.1KBSpotlight 6.181.18KBSpotlight 6.289.68KBSpotlight 7.184.16KBSpotlight 7.280.48KBSpotlight 8.173.30KBSpotlight 8.21.146MB

Published

2021-03-24

Author(s)

World Bank

Metadata

Show full item record

Article has an altmetric score of 273
Abstract

Today’s unprecedented growth of data and their ubiquity in our lives are signs that the data revolution is transforming the world. And yet much of the value of data remains untapped. Data collected for one purpose have the potential to generate economic and social value in applications far beyond those originally anticipated. But many barriers stand in the way, ranging from misaligned incentives and incompatible data systems to a fundamental lack of trust. World Development Report 2021: Data for Better Lives explores the tremendous potential of the changing data landscape to improve the lives of poor people, while also acknowledging its potential to open back doors that can harm individuals, businesses, and societies. To address this tension between the helpful and harmful potential of data, this Report calls for a new social contract that enables the use and reuse of data to create economic and social value, ensures equitable access to that value, and fosters trust that data will not be misused in harmful ways. This Report begins by assessing how better use and reuse of data can enhance the design of public policies, programs, and service delivery, as well as improve market efficiency and job creation through private sector growth. Because better data governance is key to realizing this value, the Report then looks at how infrastructure policy, data regulation, economic policies, and institutional capabilities enable the sharing of data for their economic and social benefits, while safeguarding against harmful outcomes. The Report concludes by pulling together the pieces and offering an aspirational vision of an integrated national data system that would deliver on the promise of producing high-quality data and making them accessible in a way that promotes their safe use and reuse. By examining these opportunities and challenges, the Report shows how data can benefit the lives of all people, but particularly poor people in low- and middle-income countries.

Citation

“World Bank. 2021. World Development Report 2021 : Data for Better Lives. Washington, DC: World Bank. © World Bank. https://openknowledge.worldbank.org/handle/10986/35218 License: CC BY 3.0 IGO.”

URI

http://hdl.handle.net/10986/35218

Collection(s)
Users also downloaded
  • Europe and Central Asia Economic Update, Spring 2021 : Data, Digitalization, and Governance World Bank (2021-03-30)Governments play a critical role in the economies of Europe and Central Asia, where government expenditures are close to 40 percent of gross domestic product and the public sector accounts for nearly 27 percent of total employment, which is almost twice the global average. The public sector often attracts some of the best educated workers in the region. And support for a larger public sector is increasing due …
  • Poverty and Shared Prosperity 2020 : Reversals of Fortune World Bank (2020-10-07)Previous Poverty and Shared Prosperity Reports have conveyed the difficult message that the world is not on track to meet the global goal of reducing extreme poverty to 3 percent by 2030. This edition brings the unwelcome news that COVID-19, along with conflict and climate change, has not merely slowed global poverty reduction but reversed it for first time in over twenty years. With COVID-19 predicted to …
  • For Protection and Promotion : The Design and Implementation of Effective Safety Nets Grosh, Margaret; del Ninno, Carlo; Tesliuc, Emil; Ouerghi, Azedine (2008)All countries fund safety net programs for the protection of their people. Though an increasing number of safety net programs are extremely well thought out, adroitly implemented, and demonstrably effective, many others are not. This book aims to assist those concerned with social policy to understand why countries need social …

Related items

Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.

STAY CONNECTED


ADAPTATION


Human Condition

Not to be confused with Human nature.

For other uses, see Human condition (disambiguation).

The human condition is all of the characteristics and key events that compose the essentials of human existence, including birth, growth, emotion, aspiration, conflict, and mortality. This is a very broad topic which has been and continues to be pondered and analyzed from many perspectives, including those of religionphilosophyhistoryartliteratureanthropologypsychology, and biology.

As a literary term, “the human condition” is typically used in the context of ambiguous subjects, such as the meaning of life or moral concerns.

Some perspectives

Each major religion has definitive beliefs regarding the human condition. For example, Buddhism teaches that existence is a perpetual cycle of suffering, death, and rebirth from which humans can be liberated via the Noble Eightfold Path. Meanwhile, many Christians believe that humans are born in a sinful condition and are doomed in the afterlife unless they receive salvation through Jesus Christ.

Philosophers have provided many perspectives. An influential ancient view was that of the Republic in which Plato explored the question “what is justice?” and postulated that it is not primarily a matter among individuals but of society as a whole, prompting him to devise a utopia. Two thousand years later René Descartes declared “I think, therefore I am” because he believed the human mind, particularly its faculty of reason, to be the primary determiner of truth; for this he is often credited as the father of modern philosophy. One such modern school, existentialism, attempts to reconcile an individual’s sense of disorientation and confusion in a universe believed to be absurd.

Many works of literature provide perspective on the human condition.[1] One famous example is Shakespeare’s monologue “All the world’s a stage” that pensively summarizes seven phases of human life.

Psychology has many theories, such as Maslow’s hierarchy of needs and the notion of identity crisis. It also has various methods, e.g. the logotherapy developed by Holocaust survivor Viktor Frankl to discover and affirm a sense of meaning. Another method, cognitive behavioral therapy, has become a widespread treatment for clinical depression.

Ever since 1859, when Charles Darwin published On the Origin of Species, the biological theory of evolution has been significant. The theory posits that the human species is related to all others, living and extinct, and that natural selection is the primary survival factor. This has provided a basis for new beliefs, such as social Darwinism and theistic evolution.

Use of the term

Notable uses of the term “the human condition” include André Malraux‘s 1933 novel Man’s FateRené Magritte‘s paintings La Condition HumaineHannah Arendt‘s political philosophy, and Masaki Kobayashi‘s Japanese film trilogy.

See also
Look up human condition in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.
References
  1. a b C. Welch. “The Human Condition in Literature”. Retrieved 28 April 2021.
  2. ^ Bertrand Russell (2004), History of Western Philosophy, pp. 511, 516–7.
  3. ^ Driessen Ellen; Hollon Steven D (2010). “Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Mood Disorders: Efficacy, Moderators and Mediators”Psychiatric Clinics of North America33 (3): 537–55. doi:10.1016/j.psc.2010.04.005PMC 2933381PMID 20599132.

Glossary of philosophy

See also: List of philosophiesList of philosophical concepts, and wikt:-ism

This glossary of philosophy is a list of definitions of terms and concepts relevant to philosophy and related disciplines, including logicethics, and theology.



Human Development

Growth & Development
through the Life SpanSchools and Partners:DoaneXCourse

Fundamentals of
PsychologySchools and Partners:DoaneXCourse

Developmental
Psychology: A Journey of
Growth Within Relations…Schools and Partners:IsraelXCourse

Environmental Protection
and SustainabilitySchools and Partners:IsraelXCourse

Impact Evaluation
Methods with
Applications in Low- an…Schools and Partners:GeorgetownXCourse

The Korean Story: Secrets
of an Economic MiracleSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Foundations of
Development PolicySchools and Partners:MITxCourse

Democracy and
Development:
Perspectives from AfricaSchools and Partners:MITxCourse

化学与社会 | Chemistry and
SocietySchools and Partners:PekingXCourse

Indigenous Peoples’
RightsSchools and Partners:ColumbiaXCourse

Sustainable
Development: The
Post-Capitalist OrderSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Future Robots. Towards a
Robotic Science of
Human BeingsSchools and Partners:FedericaXCourse

International Human
Rights LawSchools and Partners:LouvainXCourse

Geology and Engineering
Geology | 工程地质学Schools and Partners:TsinghuaXCourse

Human Rights, Human
Wrongs: Challenging
Poverty, Vulnerability a…Schools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Evolutionary Medicine:
Microbes, Medicine, and
Humanity’s Quest for Su…Schools and Partners:ASUxCourse

Introduction to
Developmental
PsychologySchools and Partners:UQxCourse

Infrastructure
Development, PPPs and
RegulationSchools and Partners:IIMBxCourse

Sustainable CitiesSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Nutrition and Health:
Human MicrobiomeSchools and Partners:WageningenXCourse

Online Course
Development: Planning
and ImplementationSchools and Partners:UBCxCourse

Human-Computer
Interaction I:
Fundamentals & Design…Schools and Partners:GTxCourse

Age of Sustainable
DevelopmentSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Landscape Leadership:
Catalyse Sustainable
Development in Landsc…Schools and Partners:WageningenXCourse

Human-Computer
Interaction II: Cognition,
Context & CultureSchools and Partners:GTxCourse

Human-Computer
Interaction IV: Evaluation,
Agile Methods & BeyondSchools and Partners:GTxCourse

Evolution of the Human
Sociality: A Quest for the
Origin of Our Social Beh…Schools and Partners:KyotoUxCourse

Managing Human
Resources in the
Hospitality and Tourism…Schools and Partners:HKPolyUxCourse

Introduction to AP*
Human GeographySchools and Partners:UTAustinXCourse

The Immune System: New
Developments in
Research – Part 1Schools and Partners:OsakaUxCourse

Introduction to Human
EvolutionSchools and Partners:WellesleyXCourse

Global Business and
Human RightsSchools and Partners:ZHAWxCourse

The EU and Human RightsSchools and Partners:KULeuvenXCourse

Conversations with
Global Leaders: Leading
on Sustainable Develop…Schools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Sustainable
Development: The
Water-Energy-Food Nex…Schools and Partners:RWTHxCourse

Human Reproduction:
Sex, Science and SocietySchools and Partners:NewcastleXCourse

Child Protection:
Children’s Rights in
Theory and PracticeSchools and Partners:HarvardXCourse

Cell Biology:
MitochondriaSchools and Partners:HarvardXCourse

One Planet, One OceanSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Globalization: Past and
FutureSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

The Future of Work:
Preparing for DisruptionSchools and Partners:WBGxCourse

Planetary BoundariesSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Work and Employment for
a Sustainable FutureSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Pathology | 病理学Schools and Partners:TsinghuaXCourse

Communicating with
Robots and BotsSchools and Partners:CurtinXCourse

Sheep in the Land of Fire
and IceSchools and Partners:UIcelandXCourse

Our Place in the UniverseSchools and Partners:HKUxCourse

Solid State Devices 1Schools and Partners:PurdueXCourse

Introduction to
PsychologySchools and Partners:St. Margaret’s Episcopal SchoolCourse

Responsible Innovation:
Ethics, Safety and
TechnologySchools and Partners:DelftXCourse

Microbiomes &
SustainabilitySchools and Partners:NUSCourse

Introduction to
Programming in C++Schools and Partners:NYUxCourse

Introduction to
PharmacologySchools and Partners:DoaneXCourse

Agile Leadership
Principles and PracticesSchools and Partners:UMD, USMxCourse

Creativity &
EntrepreneurshipSchools and Partners:BerkleeXCourse

Ethics in ActionSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Sustainable Tourism:
Society & Environmental
AspectsSchools and Partners:WageningenXCourse

Invitation to The Tale of
Genji: The Foundational
Elements of Japanese C…Schools and Partners:WasedaXCourse

Environmental and
Natural Resources
EconomicsSchools and Partners:DoaneXCourse

From the Ground Up:
Managing and Preserving
Our Terrestrial Ecosyste…Schools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Sustainability Science – A
Key Concept for Future
DesignSchools and Partners:UTokyoXCourse

Exploring Psychology’s
Core Concepts |
走进心理学Schools and Partners:TsinghuaXCourse

Introduction to Business
ArchitectureSchools and Partners:TokyoTechXCourse

Think Road Safety – Road
Safety Training for
External PartnersSchools and Partners:WBGxCourse

Passive Urban Cooling
SolutionsSchools and Partners:WBGxCourse

Laudato Si: On Care for
Our Common HomeSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

China’s Communist
Political System and
Global AmbitionsSchools and Partners:EnodoCourse

The Science and
Business of
BiotechnologySchools and Partners:MITxCourse

Road Traffic Safety in
Automotive EngineeringSchools and Partners:ChalmersXCourse

A Global History of
ArchitectureSchools and Partners:MITxCourse

Leveraging Urban
Mobility Disruptions to
Create Better CitiesSchools and Partners:MITxCourse

Engineering the Space
ShuttleSchools and Partners:MITxCourse

Cognitive Neuroscience
Robotics – Part ASchools and Partners:OsakaUxCourse

Chinese Thought:
Ancient Wisdom Meets
Modern Science – Part 1Schools and Partners:UBCxCourse

Chinese Thought:
Ancient Wisdom Meets
Modern Science – Part 2Schools and Partners:UBCxCourse

Ideas of the Twentieth
CenturySchools and Partners:UTAustinXCourse

Freedom of Expression
and Information in the
Time of Globalization: A…Schools and Partners:ColumbiaXCourse

Mind of the Universe –
Robots in Society:
Blessing or Curse?Schools and Partners:DelftXCourse

CitiesX: The Past, Present
and Future of Urban LifeSchools and Partners:HarvardXCourse

Introduction to User
ExperienceSchools and Partners:HECMontrealXCourse

Global Public HealthSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Innovation and Creativity
ManagementSchools and Partners:RWTHxCourse

Climate Action in
Biodiverse LandscapesSchools and Partners:WageningenXCourse

Governance for
Transboundary
Freshwater SecuritySchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Climate Change Science
and NegotiationsSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Agri-Food Systems
AnalysisSchools and Partners:DoaneXCourse

Chinese Culture:
TraditionSchools and Partners:HKPolyUxCourse

Fisica I con laboratorioSchools and Partners:FedericaXCourse

Leading High-Performing
TeamsSchools and Partners:UQxCourse

Storytelling That Delivers
Program and Project
OutcomesSchools and Partners:UMD, USMxCourse

Decision Making in
Engineering DesignSchools and Partners:PurdueXCourse

Global Health: Ebola,
COVID, and BeyondSchools and Partners:UMGC, UMB, USMxCourse

Innovative Environmental
Management Models:
Case Studies and Applic…Schools and Partners:UMCES, USMxCourse

Environmental Security
and Sustaining PeaceSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Mechanics ReViewSchools and Partners:MITxCourse

Humanity and Nature in
Chinese Thought |
中国哲学思想中的人类与自…Schools and Partners:HKUxCourse

Behavioural Economics in
ActionSchools and Partners:University_of_TorontoXCourse

The Conquest of Space:
Space Exploration and
Rocket ScienceSchools and Partners:UC3MxCourse

Introduction to BioethicsSchools and Partners:GeorgetownXCourse

The COVID-19 Pandemic
and the Use of mRNA
VaccinesSchools and Partners:PennXCourse

Políticas efectivas de
desarrollo infantilSchools and Partners:IDBxCourse

American Capitalism: A
HistorySchools and Partners:CornellXCourse

Digital Commerce
Reinventing Business
ModelsSchools and Partners:TecdeMonterreyXCourse

Psicologia della
personalità:
un’introduzioneSchools and Partners:FedericaXCourse

Introduction to
psychology of personalitySchools and Partners:FedericaXCourse

Sex from molecules to
elephantsSchools and Partners:IsraelXCourse

Four Facets of
Contemporary Japanese
Architecture: TheorySchools and Partners:UTokyoXCourse

Making Biologic
Medicines for Patients:
The Principles of Biopha…Schools and Partners:MITxCourse

Water: Addressing the
Global CrisisSchools and Partners:SDGAcademyXCourse

Favoriser le bien-être et
l’efficacité au travailSchools and Partners:HECMontrealXCourse

Introduction à
l’expérience utilisateurSchools and Partners:HECMontrealXCourse

edX Logo


Meeting Schedule

Suicide Prevention Center


Join our daily meetings. For more info, contact our Customer Care Team AdolescentMentalHealthCenter@outlook.com

%d bloggers like this: