the finland phenomenon
haven’t watched all of above
ok.. so using this page to gather finland phenom stuff (beyond ed).. w/o playing catch up to all types of finland phenom hype (haven’t watched all of above videos.. but have taken Tony and Pasi and et al in for some time)
giulio quaggiotto (@gquaggiotto) tweeted at 4:25 AM – 12 Dec 2016 :
More on the Finnish experimental model https://t.co/Pdsq0n5vVh …#polexp16 https://t.co/np1lh1yPbL (http://twitter.com/gquaggiotto/status/808271622884966400?s=17)
The world’s first country with truly experimental governance
Finland is putting basic income on the map and has attracted worldwide media attention by spearheading *plans for the world’s largest basic income **pilot.
**great if bi is a temp placebo to disengaging from money.. otherwise.. not deep/lasting enough
*note end of article.. getting away from plans..
This is why, according to Demos Helsinki, Finland’s basic income experiment is “only the tip of the iceberg” of a major paradigm shift that could well spread across borders.
perhaps… here’s hoping.. but thinking.. not if still focus on evidence.. and govt policy
This will allow policymakers to make *bold changes, because their effects will have been **properly tested and modeled beforehand. At the same time, the experimental approach will make it easier to fine-tune new policies in response to feedback.
not *bold **enough
“What the typical government innovation units lack is a *feedback loop to **policy,” Annala explains. “That is different with the Design for Government initiative. Now the experiments are designed to scale from the start.”
go deeper.. *feedback loop to **connection
The Prime Minister’s Office is now setting up an experimentation *office to **oversee the experiments and scaling
sounds like Elvis dilemma.. put people/ideas on hold while we 1\ set up *shop 2\ stay **in charge
Additionally, of more direct relevance to the basic income project, Demos Helsinki is also investigating ways to *transform to the funding mechanisms for the experiments themselves.
go deeper.. *disengage from funding mechs
Finally, Finland is sponsoring a project to *create advanced communication platforms for experiments so that information, know-how and practices are more easily and more quickly shared.
“The need for experimental governance has been recognized in many nations,” he says. “One reason for this is the simple fact that the world is changing faster than ever: for example digitalization, immigration, aging populations and such phenomena bring up situations which we have never encountered before. In these situations *it’s almost impossible to plan, and it’s better to experiment.”
so.. why are we still *planning
go deeper.. rev of everyday life
Finland’s # experiment is not UNCONDITIONAL (condition: you have to be unemployed) and it’s not BASIC (less than enough to live).
This is really important because when you don’t pay # to EVERYONE, you get leech-shaming and work-disincentivization.
And now Finland is about to roll out what is effectively just another means-tested welfair program. This Shit Has Been Tried Already.
Rodd Lucier (@thecleversheep) tweeted at 4:37 AM – 12 Dec 2016 :
No school buses today… So read about the School of the Future that opened in Finland https://t.co/xzqgFmyH9h(http://twitter.com/thecleversheep/status/808274463536123904?s=17)
World Economic Forum (@wef) tweeted at 5:22 AM – 5 Jan 2018 :
Finland is one of the best countries to live in, so why are so many smart young people leaving? https://t.co/YBkWUlLbe9https://t.co/l7HvhwDSK3 (http://twitter.com/wef/status/949254677530644481?s=17)
They leave Finland because of poor employment opportunities and future prospects. This has been happening for a long time.
But why would they go back? The cracks in Finland’s supposed virtuous circle are all too apparent. The country attracts fewer immigrants from elsewhere in the EU than its Scandinavian peers
Instead, it speaks to larger structural changes in the postwar welfare state. Everything from retiring baby boomers to the rising cost of healthcare to the economic crisis have forced the Finnish state to cut back. The damage to the economy and the education system has encouraged young people to move abroad.