What if we get things right? Visions for 2030

A happy image of father throwing up his child - visions for a better world in 2030

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We asked members of our Global Future Councils - academics, business leaders and members of civil society - to imagine a better world in 2030. Only by thinking about where we want to be tomorrow can we prompt the action we need today. Here's what they had to say...

We're winning the fight against climate change - welcome to CO-topia

By 2030 your CO2 emissions will be far down. The air you breathe is cleaner. Nature is recovering. Saving the climate does involve huge change, but it might make us happier at the same time.

Have you read?

This is what 2030 could look like if we win the war on climate change.

Here is one version of CO-topia: you walk out of your door in the morning into a green and liveable city. You can choose to call upon a car. An algorithm has calculated the smartest route for the vehicle, and it picks up a few other people on the way. Since the city council has banned private cars in the city, tons of new mobility services have arrived. It is cheaper for you not to own your own car, and it reduces congestion, so you arrive at your destination more quickly and don’t have to spend time looking for parking. There are a lot fewer cars on the streets and the rest are electric. All electricity is green by the way.

healthy meals easy to cook

Single use plastics are a distant memory. When you buy stuff, you buy something that lasts. But because you buy a lot fewer things, you can actually afford better quality products. “Refuse, reuse, reduce, recycle” is the new way of looking at things. Because citizens have buying so much stuff, they have more money to spend on services: cleaning, gardening, laundry help, healthy meals easy to cook, entertainment, experiences, fabulous new restaurants. All of which brings the average modern person more options and more free time. Picking up the mantle against climate change may not be so bad after all.

Cutting violent crime in half

The world has an opportunity to dramatically reduce some of the most egregious forms of violence over the next decade. To do this, we will need the same kind of energy and dedication that was mobilized to eradicate other killers like smallpox.

We can halve most forms of violence by 2030. Here's how

halving violence

The first step to halving violence by 2030 is to have a clear sense of how it is distributed in time and space. Take the case of lethal violence. There is a misconception that more people die violently in war zones than in countries at peace. While total levels of violence oscillate from year to year, it turns out that the reverse is true. The UN Office for Drugs and Crime estimates that the ratio is roughly 5:1. Put simply, many more people are dying violently as a result of organized and interpersonal crime in countries like Brazil, Colombia and Mexico than in internal conflicts in countries such as Afghanistan, Syria and Yemen. This is not to say that one type of lethal violence is more important than the other, but rather to ensure a more fact-based diagnosis.

The only way to make a serious dent in violence is by acknowledging its full scope and scale together with the factors that drive it. This must be accompanied by sustained investment in reducing the risks and improving the protection of affected areas and populations, and investing in solutions with a positive track record. In the US, for example, research suggests that a focus on reducing lethal violence in the 40 cities with the highest rates of homicide could save more than 12,000 lives a year. In Latin America, reducing homicide in just the seven most violent countries over the next 10 years would save more than 365,000 lives .

Empowering 8 billion minds with mobile technology

The year is 2030. Imagine this: a young man called Ajay lives in India. In his teens, he experienced an episode of depression. So when, as a new undergraduate, he was offered the chance to sign up for a mental healthcare service, he was keen to do so.

Ajay chose a service that used mobile phone and internet technologies to enable him to carefully manage his personal information. Ajay would later develop clinical depression, but he spotted that something wasn’t right early on when the feedback from his mental healthcare app highlighted changes in his sociability (he was sending fewer messages and leaving his room only to go to campus.)

practicing techniques that we learn

Shortly thereafter, he received a message on his phone inviting him to get in touch with a mental health therapist: the message also offered a choice of channels through which he could get in touch. Now in his mid-20s, Ajay’s depression is well under control. He has learned to recognise when he’s too anxious and beginning to feel low, and he can practice the techniques he has learned using online tools, as well as easily accessing high-quality advice. His progress through the rare depressive episodes he still experiences is carefully tracked. If he does not respond to the initial, self-care treatment, he can be quickly referred to a medical professional. Ajay’s experience is replicated across the world in low, middle and high-income countries. Similar technology-supported mental illness prevention, prediction and treatment services are available to all.

Clean air is a human right

After a decade of interventions, of activists and policy-makers fighting side by side, clean air is recognized as a basic human right and cities like Delhi see blue skies throughout the year.

sky with clean air

What changed from those dark days of 2020 to today, is the early recognition of health impacts of air pollution by governments, which spurred action around the globe.

The urgency of the situation was recognized by 2020 and governments in some of the most polluted geographies came together to share knowledge and practice on how to lower emissions. Industries took the lead in looking at their own value chains, sectors like energy and transportation became leaders in cutting out carbon and other toxic pollutants from their factories. The steep decline of the fossil fuel industry by mid-century gave way to technology and innovation in these traditionally carbon intensive sectors. Today emissions pricing has made pollution pricey – it is cheaper and more profitable to be cleaner.

We build a fair and democratic gig economy

The real future of the gig economy that we should be looking to is one characterised by democratic ownership.

How to build a fairer gig economy in 4 steps

There is no reason why gig workers shouldn’t be their own bosses. The platform cooperativism movement shines a light on some of the real potentials for worker owned- and managed-platforms for every possible service. We can also think about running platforms as civic utilities.

gig workers in platform economy 2030

In many places, platforms are becoming utilities. Think for instance of Uber’s desire to become an operating system for the city. Our cities will undoubtedly need operating systems. But we should ask ourselves if we want a privately managed operating system run by an unaccountable company based in another country. Or a locally-managed, locally-owned, democratic, and accountable one.

We aren’t going to be able to turn back the clock to a world with no platforms. But by looking to strategies that involve transparency, accountability, worker power, and democratic ownership, we have in front of us the tools to move towards a less exploitative and more just platform economy. The platform economy in 2030 could be one in which consumers know more about their impacts, regulators are enforcing minimum standards, workers are exercising their collective power, and we have all found ways of building, supporting, and using democratically run and accountable platforms.

There's a new platform for peace in the Middle East

After two decades of devastating wars in the Middle East, 2020 marked a turn-around leading to the formation of a new regional security forum by 2030 supported by key global powers, including the United States, China and Russia. The forum did not replace traditional regional rivalries or end all conflict, but leading global and regional powers recognized the risks of growing instability and the value of a region-wide mechanism for conflict prevention and management.

Peaceful middle east

Until 2030, the Middle East was the outlier in the world, being the only region to lack a forum for security dialogue. Regional alignments were largely based on the balance of power logic with cooperation limited to containing common external threats, most notably Iran. No venue existed where all regional parties could exchange threat perceptions and engage in confidence-building on areas of common concern. The short-lived Madrid process in the early 1990s had achieved some limited success but was too narrowly linked to progress on Israeli-Palestinian peace, which sadly did not come to pass.

Shifting regional alignments and a dangerous escalation led global powers to see common interests in stabilizing the region through a multilateral forum. At the same time, regional leaders become more open to alternatives that favored diplomacy over conflict, particularly as they faced difficult socioeconomic pressures at home to meet the demands of their rising youth populations. This confluence of global and regional interests provided an opening to launch a new cooperative security dialogue.

We create cities where you can walk to everything you need

Politicians love big infrastructure projects, but do we need them? Clearly new infrastructure for expanding cities is important, but maybe there is a more important question to ask: How well are we using our existing infrastructure?

In the 1980s, when the baby boomers arrived in large numbers at universities around the world, most campuses simply expanded at great expense. One key exception was Cape Town University. Unable to expand its footprint, the university asked the above question and was surprised to find how little its infrastructure was being used. Lecture theatres, for example, were only being used for 17% of the available hours. Over the next 30 years, Cape Town University trebled its numbers on the campus without any major building programmes, simply by reprogramming its timetable. The result was a more vibrant campus and big savings in expenditure.

people walk in cities

Much of the infrastructure in our cities is equally underused. Freeways are designed for peak hours; schools have one session per day, usually in the morning, leaving the afternoon and evening free; and the list goes on. A study entitled Transforming Australian Cities showed that if all future development was contained within existing metro boundaries, cities would save $110 billion in infrastructure costs over 50 years for every 1 million people added.

My vision for 2030 is a world where cities make better use of the infrastructure they have, before building new projects at huge financial and environmental cost. This would see people living in closer proximity with good access to essential infrastructure such as public transport, social services and high quality public spaces, as was the case in cities prior to the motor car and urban sprawl; cities, in other words, where walking is the dominant form of transport and the street is the dominant location for public life.

Clean electricity will dominate the energy sector

If we get things right, by 2030 the global carbon concentration will drop to 350 parts per million from 407 parts today. By then, the energy sector will largely be electricity, and at least half of the electricity is from renewable resources. Deep de-carbonizing efforts will be demonstrated by governments and corporates, and yes, even the ordinary members of the public.

solar energy - clean energy

By 2030, electricity will also be democratized and people will be empowered with choices and they will choose energy sources that sustain life. Power generations will also shift from centralized structure to greater distributed renewable generations. The electricity system will be defined by further digitalization, enabling the concept of sharing economy in the energy space.

By 2030, trading of excess solar electricity with neighbours and sharing of electric vehicles within the community will be the way of living. Children will be taught to live in harmony with the environment. All these did not happen by chance. It happened because there was sufficient willpower to deliberately shape the future of energy. It happened because the need to preserve the future of our children finally matters.

Virtual reality will protect our mental health

I see a world where technology such as smartphones improve mental health and reduce suicide risk. Sensors in smartphones combined with AI will allow software to create “buddies” that will assimilate mental health knowledge about each person, and then help them navigate safely day-to-day. This so-called ‘digital phenotyping’ uses both passively collected data, voice analysis, cognitive indicators and self-reporting from smartphones, and it will yield these prediction and monitoring capabilities within a decade.

virtual reality apps

I predict that people around the world will have continuous, immediate and effective access to digital therapeutics for mental health. Support will be offered proactively and ‘just in time’. The clunky and rigid digital interventions we have today will be transformed into interactive games and experiences that deliver ‘therapeutic content’ enjoyably, by stealth, using technologies such as virtual reality.

I see people having access to mental health dashboards on their devices so that they can share their data - which they own - when and how they wish. I see more research into how people relate and learn to live as ‘cyborgs’ from an early age. I see the potential of social networks to be used to reduce stigma and promote understanding.

The circular economy has become the economy

Let me share my vision for 2030. By then, nobody talks about the circular economy; it’s just the economy.

Here's how a circular economy could change the world by 2030

We wince at the grim days of the 2010s, when billions of tonnes of materials were extracted every year to meet the functional needs of society – but only a fraction was ever recycled back into our economies.

analogy of private sector not leaving behind public sector

Rapidly falling technology costs created major opportunities to reduce waste. We focused on capturing more value from existing infrastructure and ‘designing out’ the impacts of pollution, climate change, toxins and congestion. We got our act together.

What was the one thing that made the biggest difference? Some will point to the youth movement that drove awareness and campaigned for action. Others will champion the new breakthroughs in technology that were unthinkable in 2020. These played a part - but we would never have got here if the world’s lawmakers had stayed on the sidelines.

After all, it was the public sector and policymakers who could strongly influence industries and could steer outcomes at a system level. The private sector wasn’t allowed to leave the public sector behind, either; the right rules were put in place to ensure that jobs were preserved, and new ones created.

Sound good? I’ll see you there.

The middle class grows and inequality shrinks

Streets are made for people not cars

The future of transportation, as most of us imagine it, is dominated by driverless cars - but to truly build a sustainable future for our cities, we need to reduce the numbers of cars on the roads full-stop. This can be achieved through a fairly simple, practical and proven strategy: temporarily taking cars off our streets altogether.

people using the streets on bicycles instead of cars

In the mid-1970s, the Colombian capital Bogotá saw the birth of what would become a global movement called Ciclovia, often known as ‘open streets’ in English-speaking countries, which entails the creation of car-free routes throughout the city every Sunday and public holiday.

As well as improving public health, both by encouraging people to take exercise as well as reducing traffic pollution, Ciclovia fosters a sense of inclusion and ownership of their city among its participants. It has even helped to erase barriers between historically segregated communities.

This model has been replicated all over the world, especially in other Latin American countries and in cities the length of Africa. To ensure sustainable cities all around the world, we must move away from our over-dependency on the automobile. Temporary interventions - like car-free days - work with existing assets and focus on shifting people’s perception, which will ultimately shape how we view and exercise sustainable urban planning in the long term.

An end to all preventable forms of suffering

By 2030, I envision a world free from preventable forms of suffering, especially those inflicted by infectious and non-communicable diseases. This can easily be achieved through the equitable application of new technologies such as blockchain, the internet of things and artificial intelligence (AI), which can drive the development of innovative tools to make healthcare delivery more accessible, affordable and - importantly - more precise to all of humanity, and particularly to people in low and middle-income countries (LMICs).

Doctors using tools of the new technologies to free the world from preventable forms of suffering

For example, using AI to develop algorithms that take into account the influence of genetic diversity and environment on drug responses would go a long way towards increasing positive outcomes and reducing adverse drug effects. Using blockchain technology to track ‘open data’ agreements, meanwhile, will benefit individuals or communities that participate in research studies. Thus, accessibility to affordable and innovative precision healthcare products such as drugs, vaccines and precise prevention guidelines should significantly reduce the level of suffering caused by disease.

Unfortunately, the technologies described above that could accelerate my vision remain poorly accessible by LMICs despite their potential to hasten development in these regions. The factors hindering their uptake are multifaceted and, in some cases, historical. We need to increase awareness and knowledge around these technologies, while creating culturally relevant guidelines to guide their uptake and reducing the costs of implementation. This will, in turn, promote their adoption and reduce the likelihood of any disparity that might be created by uneven access to these technologies globally.

Technology supports the challenges of our ageing populations

Many developed countries are facing a combination of declining birth rates and increased longevity. This poses challenges to many social systems that have taken a pyramid-shaped population structure - a broad section of younger people supporting a small pinnacle of the elderly - for granted.

Some of the problems, such as pensions and health insurance systems, are well recognized and may be solved by redistributing benefits and costs under political initiatives. But there are other issues that cannot be solved this way.

health of aging population

One example is the shortage of blood for transfusion. Tens of millions of patients receive blood transfusions worldwide every year thanks to blood donors - most of whom are from younger generations. In Japan, 80% of the patients receiving blood transfusions are over the age of 60, whereas 90% of blood donors are younger than 60. By 2030, a more than 10% shortage of blood for transfusion is expected, and this gap will continue to worsen.

A shortage of blood is something redistribution cannot solve even with a social consensus. To compensate for this expected shortfall, a project to mass-produce platelets and other blood components from induced pluripotent stem cells (iPSC) is currently under development at my biotech start-up, Megakaryon, which I founded with the support of the Japanese Government.

There are other areas where technological innovation may offer solutions to the challenges presented by our ageing populations, such as robotics assisting in caring for older people. These challenges, however, are unavoidable and technological moon shots need time. The next 10 years will be critical for our preparations. We will only find out who is swimming naked when the tide goes out in 2030. Japan is set to be the first country where the population tide goes out and can be considered as a showcase for the problem.

We overhaul economic policy to move beyond GDP

For the global economy to be successful over the next 10 years, a different mix of economic policies is needed. It is high time to act.

moving beyond GDP to measure growth

A public policy rethink is overdue in three major dimensions. First, less is more in terms of central bank action. Targeted fiscal stimulus and more supply-side reforms need to do the heavy lifting now. We should remember Reagan’s supply-side economics and not just believe blindly in Keynes’ demand stimulus. Second, we need to respond decisively to the inevitable economic consequences of climate change and demographics. Third, economists' toolkits need to take into account key societal factors. Focusing on aggregate macro variables, like GDP and the consumer price index, is not a recipe for future economic success. This is even more true against the current backdrop of an ageing and ever more unequal society, and political polarization.

We have a lot to gain if we draw the right lessons from the past decade. The current economic realities of many societies are not pretty. Public policies need to take into account their distributional consequences. Living standards increase for everyone when conducive public policies allow and empower individuals and corporations to thrive. As such, we have an inherent self-interest in departing from the status quo. For societies to be better off in 10 years' time, the focus of our public policy needs to change.

Quantum materials will service humanity's problems

'Old age' care starts when you're young

If old age represents the accumulation of every advantage and disadvantage built up throughout a person’s life, whether economic, social, environmental or behavioural, then surely the solution to healthy ageing lies in a whole-life approach. However, concerns about a patient’s financial, social and emotional health often emerge too late, and well after a serious medical diagnosis. A holistic, multi-disciplinary and person-centred model of care can ensure dignity, comfort and well-being during the final phase of a patient’s life.

caring for the old and aging

My vision for 2030 is that these comprehensive and wellness-oriented aspects of care are integrated much earlier in each person’s life, and become part of primary care. As the global burden of disease shifts towards non-communicable diseases, much more can be done around the world to enhance the capacity of the primary care sector to care for a person’s overall welfare. This approach would include addressing socio-economic constraints and their impact on lifestyle choices (such as diet, exercise, alcohol and tobacco consumption), mental health issues such as depression, stress and loneliness, and other social or environmental barriers, all of which are proven to have significant repercussions for the ageing process.

As an easily accessible point of contact the healthcare system for millions of people, primary care providers hold the key to shaping the ageing process for the better. Beyond preventative healthcare and screening for early disease detection and management, how can sound policies empower primary care providers to offer services like lifestyle counselling or tailored care plans that promote better health proactively? It is time for policymakers and industry leaders to reimagine the way societies structure, finance and deliver primary care to promote healthy ageing for all.

We use technology to make policies based on evidence

Legislators and regulators require strong policy development tools to capitalize on the opportunities that come with technological advancement. These include policy redesign and fit-for-purpose regulatory and enforcement actions - all while balancing opportunities, impacts, risks and security aspects.

bright idea - use technology and evidence to make policies

To maximise the benefits of science and technology, elected decision-makers need access to evidence-based analysis which walks them through the impact of proposed policy changes. Defining problems clearly using thorough cost-benefit analysis and studies of distributional impacts will be central to understanding and taking advantage of innovative technologies.

Regulators should work with affected stakeholders, industry leaders and technology partners to incorporate technological innovation into their decision-making processes. Involving stakeholders at the design phase will help to both test assumptions with affected parties, and to map-out expected behavioural responses.

Finally, timely publishing of impact analyses is essential to ensure that decision-makers can shape public policy based on early and regular feedback, and that stakeholders can be well-informed of decisions that government has taken.

A new kind of capitalism takes root

In 2030, a new economy is established that addresses the needs of all stakeholders – communities, vendors, customers, employees and company owners. This new breed of new capitalism is enabled thanks to a new way of assessing the performance of companies based on a valuation of their overall impact - a change in which policymakers and standard-setters have played a crucial role. Governments, stock markets and businesses fully embrace the new order that has given rise to a thriving new type of public-private partnership.

New kind of capitalism taking roots

This new type of public-private partnership has allowed mankind to effectively address major challenges and to resolve some of them; extreme poverty belongs to the past, as do increasing CO2 emissions levels and the huge volumes of plastic in the ocean. There have been improvements in tackling other challenges, too; forced labour, child labour and corruption - to name a few - have been significantly reduced.

The new way of assessing business performance is based on standardized, comprehensive and simple impact-valuation metrics. These enhance the usual financial statements with other dimensions like society, human rights and the environment, leading to a ‘total impact’ rating that is used by management and investors alike. Governments appreciate ‘total impact’ as key information in understanding the relevance of a sector and individual business, beyond the GDP and employment figures that were the dominant measures of wealth contribution 10 years ago. ‘Total impact’ is a simple way of assessing how much a sector or a business contributes to social coherence, citizens’ wellbeing, environmental protection and the UN Sustainable Development Goals. Consumers and investors appreciate the transparency that ‘total impact’ provides for each product.

Impact valuation expresses what matters in monetary terms, allowing the full range of stakeholders to agree what 'good' looks like - in the economy and in society.

Cutting poverty in half with information technology

In 2030 the diversification and sophistication of productive activities, enabled using information and communication technology (ICT), will have contributed to a 50% reduction of poverty around the world.

more children using IT, resulting in increased GDP

The first decade of the 21st century showed us that the use of ICT has positive effects on the productivity of individuals, households and the economy in general. The World Bank found that, for developing countries, an increase of 10% in the fixed internet penetration rate was associated with an average increase of 1.38% in the GDP growth rate between 1980 and 2006.

Other studies, meanwhile, have found that when broadband is introduced, GDP per capita is between 2.7% and 3.9% higher than when it has not yet been introduced. Inspired by these international results, Colombia’s National Planning Department (DNP) found in 2018 that increasing the average download speed in Colombia by 1 Mbps is associated with a 2.9% increase in GDP per capita. With this purpose, progress has been made in broadening the access, use and appropriation of ICT. Public efforts to do so were focused on the poor and other vulnerable populations, as well as on rural and remote areas.

Therefore the rapid progress made in closing the digital divide and ensuring the almost half of the world's population who lacked access to the internet in 2019 were connected, was the key element in leading social and economic development up to 2030. This allowed us to enhance the great capacity of innovation, generation of added value and diversification of human ingenuity that - supported by technologies such as artificial intelligence - increased its efficiency and effectiveness. All this was achieved by making sure no one was left behind.

Hyper-transparency is making corruption a thing of the past

In 2030, a primary goal of business is to earn and retain public trust. A narrow focus on shareholder value and regulatory compliance is widely deemed hopelessly regressive, and companies understand that they operate in a hyper-transparent environment in which everything they say or do will instantly become public knowledge. Questions of corporate purpose are no longer approached as marketing exercises, so companies that cannot explain and measure how they provide value to society are failing.

People against corruption

Corporate anti-corruption efforts are no longer formulaic attempts to deflect regulatory pressure, and now address all forms of abuse of entrusted power for private gain. Public disgust over global corruption has forced a reframing of the anti-corruption environment, and governments and businesses have had no choice but to meet the moment by creating meaningful beneficial ownership registries, broadening corporate due-diligence requirements to encompass human rights, and building institutional accountability.

Meanwhile, the role of accountants, lawyers, and other gatekeepers in facilitating corruption has become clear, and new ethical standards have been created. It is now considered unacceptable to avoid taxes, conduct backdoor lobbying, and operate via hidden ownership structures. The systemic impacts of corruption are far better understood. Companies see cooperating to solve profound global challenges as the only way for them to survive and thrive over the long term.

Technology in space underpins security on earth

By 2030, the combination of space technology and AI will have helped us deal with global challenges like deforestation, oil spills, farming, cross-border terrorism and migration flows, and will continue to provide insights that are meaningful at a local level for the economy.

An image of the space

For this to happen, we need to make sure three things happen. First, we will have to apply common ethical standards to the way big data and AI are used. Second, we will need to design AI systems to guarantee privacy and data protection, as well as ensuring transparency to ensure people know when they are interacting with AI. And third, accountability must be established with internal and external independent audits, especially for AI systems whose use affects fundamental rights

If we get this right, integrated satellite and terrestrial networks will ensure secured communications that make governments and societies less prone to destabilization.

There's a global family of fun and functional cities

In year 2030 over 60% of the world’s population will live in cities, have an urban mindset and a community-based reality. Good life choices can be made based on information and data enabled systems that allow freedom of choice combined with proactive service delivery from city to people.

Climate action required a major paradigm shift in cities and impacts the way city life is organized. By combining new technology, AI and systemic change cities are able to provide a sustainable environment that leaves room for individual choice. People will adapt to the new conditions by a combination of public and private products and services that make life functional, secure and fun. Societies based on trust will flourish.

Image of a fun and functional city

One of the most pressing global challenges is how to provide energy in a sustainable manner. Energy impacts all city life. Holistic leadership needs to be paired with individual behavioral change in order to find solutions for post-carbon life.

Successful cities in year 2030 utilize scalable solutions from around the world. Urban reality will become a global family of cities that deliver the optimal combination of functionality and fun.

Precision medicine is for everyone, not just the rich

It would be amazing to think that by 2030, everyone has access to technologies that enable them to make better health decisions. In this future, precision medicine and personalized medicine can become part of everyone's health options - not just the rich. Everyone is able to acknowledge and balance the limitations of biotechnologies. We know much more about humanity and diseases. Most of all, biotechnology and medicine have not intruded into people's lives and medicalized the ‘normal’ course of life. People are still able to say no to certain interventions, because health and well-being do not come at a cost of relinquishing rights, choice and freedoms.

Healthcare, precision medicine for all

How do we get there? As we learn more about pregnancy, screening services can add to knowledge of one’s life course, predicting health outcomes before the child is even born. However, as pregnancy testing and screening services are currently developed with increased genetic sequencing, whether and how we can use this new knowledge will be determined by what society currently considers normal – and the application of these technologies is contested in many societies. Without balanced views, pregnancy screening can harm society, but it does not have to.

First of all, we can harness knowledge from low and middle-income countries, to integrate different perspectives. In these parts of the world we are more in tune not just with our bodies, but with our environments. We realise that life is a complex set of inter-dependencies. Social justice and respect for others underpin all our decisions. Finally, we work respectfully and transparently in every decision we make to alleviate suffering based on local needs and not imposed needs.

We’ll get water from the moon to help fuel a new era in space

By 2030, humans extract the first resource in outer space - this could be water on the moon. In addition to water, which can be used to drink and maintain agriculture, the water molecule (H2O) can be separated into hydrogen and oxygen, as a clean fuel source. The extraction of water on the moon will not only enable human life to be sustained in space, but it will enable us to build and maintain the necessary space infrastructure, including satellites, to sustain and improve our quality of life on Earth.

An image of the moon

By doing so, we do not need to use the resources from our home planet, Earth. Further, our quality of life on will be significantly improved as a result of the innovations we achieve with a sustained human presence in deep space, as well as the extension of the Earth’s economy into space and the subsequent creation of business and jobs. However, in order for all of this to be realized, one key piece of action that needs to be taken today is an international consensus on the rules of engagement for governments and commercial entities to utilize the resources which exist on our moon and in space. Proper governance of space resources is required for a sustainable and peaceful human future. If we can achieve this milestone at the political level, we can elevate our species to a new height.

Digital tech helps to close the gender and wealth gap

Digital technologies are currently shaping and transforming whole societies. Increasing access to data and digital technologies empower people. However, the digital divide still exists and it plays out along different dimensions.

Closing wealth and gender gap

By 2030, I envision an inclusive world where divisions have been reduced - especially the gender divide. For this to work, we need to make sure three things happen. First, strengthening digital technologies skills and lifelong learning to include everyone, notably women and low-income individuals. Second, we will need to tackle risks like cybersecurity risks and the misuse of information. Third, we will need to use the digital technologies such as Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning to help us addressing collective challenges like improving healthcare and curing diseases.

Applying these policies will lead to better lives for all - notably women and low-income groups.

Buildings will respond to their environment

In 2030, buildings and cities will be naturally responsive to their immediate environmental and cultural context as well as the occupants’ physiological, psychological, sociological and economic needs. An extraordinary outdoor and indoor environment quality that enhances happiness, health and well-being will be achieved with super low energy intelligent systems that is adaptive and resilient.

Innovative buildings

The construction industry that delivers these infrastructures will be highly integrated and innovative, motivated by sustainable propositions rather than short term business financial interests. It will offer a win-win-win platform (people, profit, planet or triple bottom line) for all stakeholders in government, industry, the workforce, and research and development, to allow everyone to live in an environment that supports health.

Change our governance models to harness the power of technology for good

We must stop thinking of technology as a threat. The world has an immense opportunity to leverage new technologies in a way that takes advantage of its strengths.

Reforming the way we govern and manage technology is instrumental to doing the right thing in several battles we have waiting for us. To make sure that artificial intelligence and machine learning do not replicate bias. To have a digital identity that does not undermine privacy. To fight the threat of terrorism without building surveillance states.

Humans being monitored

Because of this, governance of new tech needs to move beyond the state and subscribe to a more inclusive model — this certainly doesn’t mean that governance should be handed over to the private sector.

It’s time for us to reconsider our social contract: is it really the state that we should be handing over some of our rights to? How should the role of states change in a world where private companies have outsized power to shape our everyday lives? A new type of human-centered governance requires transparency and redress at every step and with every actor that poses a threat to our human rights—and our ability to be human. Human-centered governance means that we move away from centralized power in the sovereign state model to a much more adaptive, multidirectional, and multistakeholder governance setup.

We have a new economy for nature

Our current economic model is based on externalizing environmental costs – it has been built on exploiting nature, generally without concern for consequences or a recognition of limits. There is no doubt that our business models and economic growth have also led to great success and positive outcomes for society in terms of increased health, education and lifting millions out of poverty. However, the data and science are now clear that the costs of this model outweigh the benefits and ‘business as usual’ is simply untenable.

An image of nature

Now is the moment to change the paradigm from making the business case for protecting biodiversity to thinking: who pays for internalizing the externalities created by ‘business as usual’?

Once we have that out in the open we can deal with re-defining a new paradigm where business can be incentivized and rewarded for creating value for nature and society alongside profitability. We made the game up, we can change the rules to create an economy that protects nature by 2030.

We work together to narrow the digital divide

The Internet today is growing at an incredible speed in ways that have enormously expanded people's work and living spaces. Cyberspace has become a new homeland for human beings, a place where all countries are getting increasingly interdependent, and a community of intertwined interests and shared future.

While digital technology increases the welfare of the general public, it will also lead to unequal development opportunities in different regions and different groups due to the imbalance of Internet development in different countries and the lack of skills of individual citizens.

Therefore, in order to get to my vision for 2030 that features inclusiveness and balanced development, we need to work together to narrow the digital divide.

First, we need to speed up building global Internet infrastructure that is accessible to all. Second, we need to promote inclusive development on a truly global scale. It is important to enhance Internet capacity in developing and underdeveloped countries to support the UN 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development. Third, the protection of women, children, and other vulnerable groups should be strengthened in cyberspace.

Let us work together to adapt to the trends of the information age and build a community with a shared future in cyberspace.

Findings from the network of Global Future Councils also inform the Forum’s Transformation Maps – a publicly available, free-to-use strategic intelligence and visualization tool designed to promote understanding and solutions for the world’s greatest challenges.

Related topics:

Guide to Exam

Essay on Vision 2030 in 100, 200, 300, 400 & 500 Words

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Essay on Vision 2030 in 100 Words

Vision 2030 in India is a comprehensive plan that aims to transform the nation into a developed, sustainable, and prosperous country by the year 2030. It focuses on various sectors including healthcare, education, infrastructure, technology, and employment opportunities. The vision is to create an inclusive society, where every citizen can actively participate in the nation’s growth. With a strong emphasis on innovation and sustainable development, Vision 2030 aims to position India as a global powerhouse in the coming years. Through strategic investments and policy reforms, the Indian government aspires to achieve remarkable social and economic progress, ultimately benefiting the citizens and ensuring a brighter future for generations to come.

Essay on Vision 2030 in 200 Words

Title: essay on vision 2030 in india.

Vision 2030 is an ambitious plan that aims to transform India into a developed and prosperous nation by the year 2030. This visionary plan focuses on various sectors, including the economy, infrastructure, education, healthcare, governance, and sustainability. It envisions a future where India becomes a global economic powerhouse and improves the quality of life for its citizens.

The Vision 2030 initiative aims to revolutionize the Indian economy, creating a vibrant business environment that attracts investments and fosters entrepreneurship. This will lead to job creation, an increase in incomes, and poverty alleviation. Infrastructure development forms a crucial part of the plan, with efforts towards building better roads, railways, ports, and digital connectivity. This will ensure efficient transportation, boost trade, and connect rural areas to urban centers.

Education and the healthcare sectors are also given significant emphasis in Vision 2030. The plan envisions providing quality education and skill development opportunities to all citizens, ensuring they are equipped for the future. Similarly, by focusing on improving healthcare infrastructure and affordable access to healthcare services, the initiative aims to enhance the overall well-being of the population.

Vision 2030 also promotes good governance and transparency, aiming to eradicate corruption and improve public services. It emphasizes sustainable development, encouraging the use of clean and renewable energy sources to minimize environmental impact.

Essay on Vision 2030 in 300 Words

Title: vision 2030: paving india’s path to progress.

India, one of the world’s fastest-growing economies, has set its sights on achieving remarkable strides in economic and social development. Vision 2030 serves as a blueprint for transforming India into a prosperous and inclusive nation. This essay explores the key aspects of Vision 2030, highlighting its goals and strategies.

Vision 2030 for India encompasses various sectors aimed at driving sustainable growth. Firstly, the focus is on infrastructure development, with ambitious plans to create world-class transportation networks, modernize cities, and provide efficient public services. This will catalyze economic activities, improve connectivity, and enhance the quality of life across the nation.

In addition, Vision 2030 emphasizes the need for innovation and technology integration in industries such as manufacturing, agriculture, and healthcare. By harnessing the potential of emerging technologies like artificial intelligence, IoT, and renewable energy, India aims to drive productivity, improve rural livelihoods, and ensure sustainable development.

Education and skill development play crucial roles in Vision 2030, with the aim of fostering a highly educated and skilled workforce. The focus on quality education, vocational training, and research and development will equip the Indian population with the knowledge and skills required to thrive in the rapidly evolving global economy.

Environmental conservation and sustainable practices are central to Vision 2030. India aims to achieve clean energy targets, reduce carbon emissions, promote green initiatives, and ensure climate resilience. These measures will not only contribute towards global environmental goals but also create new opportunities for green entrepreneurship and employment.


Vision 2030 India sets forth an ambitious roadmap for the nation’s progress in the next decade. Through its multifaceted approach encompassing infrastructure, innovation, education, and sustainability, India aims to become a global leader in economic growth and social development. By effectively implementing the strategies outlined in Vision 2030, India strives to secure a bright and prosperous future for its citizens.

Essay on Vision 2030 in 400 Words

Essay on vision 2030 in india.

India, as a nation, has always been striving for progress and growth. In recent years, the country has witnessed significant advancements in various sectors, catapulting it onto the global stage. To further accelerate this growth and ensure a sustainable future, the Indian government has envisioned a comprehensive roadmap known as Vision 2030.

Vision 2030 encompasses a wide range of sectors and outlines ambitious goals aimed at transforming India into a developed nation by the year 2030. This vision focuses on key areas such as the economy, infrastructure, healthcare, education, agriculture, and technology.

One of the primary objectives of Vision 2030 is to establish a robust and sustainable economy. The government aims to achieve an annual GDP growth rate of 10% and enhance the Indian manufacturing sector to become a global leader. Moreover, special attention is given to creating employment opportunities and reducing poverty, ensuring inclusive and equitable growth for all.

Infrastructure development is another crucial aspect of Vision 2030. The government envisages building world-class transportation networks, harnessing renewable energy sources, and upgrading urban infrastructure. By investing in smart cities and modernizing existing cities, India aims to create a conducive environment for businesses, improve living standards, and attract foreign investment.

Additionally, Vision 2030 places significant emphasis on healthcare and education. The government aims to provide quality healthcare services to all, focusing on preventive healthcare measures, upgrading healthcare facilities, and ensuring the availability of essential medicines. Furthermore, a holistic approach to education is being adopted, in efforts to enhance the quality of education, increase school enrollment rates, and bridge the urban-rural education divide.

Agriculture, being a vital sector in India, also receives considerable attention under Vision 2030. The government aims to improve farmers’ incomes, enhance agricultural productivity, and ensure food security for the growing population. This includes modernizing farming techniques, providing timely access to credit and insurance, and promoting sustainable agriculture practices.

Lastly, Vision 2030 recognizes the transformative power of technology. The government intends to leverage advancements in fields like artificial intelligence, robotics, and digitization to drive innovation and improve governance. The Digital India initiative, launched under this vision, aims to connect rural areas through a robust digital framework, enabling access to online services and empowering citizens.

In conclusion, Vision 2030 in India is a comprehensive roadmap that envisions a transformed India by 2030. Through investments in the economy, infrastructure, healthcare, education, agriculture, and technology, the government aims to propel India towards becoming a developed nation. Achieving the goals laid out in Vision 2030 will not only ensure the country’s progress but also impact the lives of its citizens, providing them with opportunities, better living standards, and a brighter future.

Essay on Vision 2030 in 500 Words

Essay on vision 2030: india’s descriptive journey.


In the dynamic landscape of a rapidly changing world, countries often set long-term goals to shape their future. India, being one of the fastest-growing economies, has undertaken an ambitious plan called Vision 2030. This essay aims to take a descriptive journey through India’s Vision 2030, exploring the key areas that this transformative initiative focuses on.

Economic Growth and Development

At the core of Vision 2030: India is the objective of achieving sustained economic growth and development. The plan focuses on doubling India’s GDP, creating a conducive environment for entrepreneurship and innovation, and ensuring equitable distribution of resources. It aims to enhance industrial growth by encouraging diverse sectors, fostering investment opportunities, and improving the ease of doing business.

Infrastructure Development

To support an expanding economy and population, Vision 2030 highlights the importance of infrastructure development. It envisions a comprehensive upgrade of transportation, including road and rail networks, airports, and ports, to foster efficient connectivity within and outside the country. Additionally, the plan emphasizes the construction of smart cities, sustainable housing, and the provision of basic amenities like clean water, electricity, and sanitation to promote a higher quality of life.

Digital Revolution

Recognizing the power of technology and digitization, Vision 2030: India aims to unleash a digital revolution across the nation. It focuses on expanding broadband connectivity, promoting digital literacy, and leveraging emerging technologies such as artificial intelligence and blockchain to enhance governance, improve service delivery, and empower citizens. The plan also envisions the digitization of healthcare, education, and financial services to ensure better accessibility and inclusivity.

Sustainable Development and Environmental Conservation

In line with global commitments, Vision 2030 encompasses sustainable development goals to ensure a greener and cleaner India. The plan emphasizes the adoption of renewable energy sources, reducing carbon emissions, and enhancing environmental conservation efforts. It includes programs to encourage clean energy generation, sustainable agriculture practices, afforestation, and the preservation of biodiversity. The aim is to create a sustainable future while mitigating the effects of climate change.

Social Welfare and Inclusive Growth

India’s Vision 2030 recognizes the need for inclusive growth and social welfare. It aims to uplift marginalized sections of society, promote gender equality, and provide equal opportunities for all. The plan emphasizes investment in quality healthcare, education, and skill development programs. It also focuses on eradicating poverty, reducing income inequalities, and strengthening social security systems to ensure a dignified life for every citizen.

India’s Vision 2030 is an ambitious and forward-thinking plan that seeks to transform the nation across multiple dimensions. It envisions sustained economic growth, inclusive development, and environmental sustainability. By focusing on infrastructure development, the digital revolution, sustainable practices, and social welfare, India aims to become a leading global economy and a better place for its citizens. As we approach the year 2030, the successful implementation of this vision will depend on the collective efforts of government, businesses, and citizens to drive positive change and secure a brighter future for India.

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A business journal from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania

What Will the World Look Like in 2030?

September 8, 2020 • 8 min read.

Big economic, technological and demographic changes are coming, and the pandemic is accelerating many of them, Wharton’s Mauro Guillen says in his new book.

write an essay about vision 2030

  • Public Policy

Wharton’s Mauro Guillen talks with Wharton Business Daily on SiriusXM about his new book on the trends that are shaping our future.

Big demographic, economic and technological changes are coming — from an aging population in the U.S. and the rise of sub-Saharan Africa as a compelling middle-class market to automation causing “technological unemployment,” according to Wharton management professor Mauro Guillen.

In his new book, “ 2030: How Today’s Biggest Trends Will Collide and Reshape the Future of Everything, ” Guillen discusses how these changes will affect us in the years to come. During a recent interview on the Wharton Business Daily show on SiriusXM , Guillen noted that while these trends have been gathering pace for years, the pandemic is accelerating many of them. (Listen to the podcast above.) Rising inequality across income, race and gender will demand urgent attention, and government policy making will need to become more innovative to address such challenges. Individual responsibility will play a role, too, in areas such as climate change, he says.

An edited transcript of the conversation follows.

Wharton Business Daily: Why did you write this book?

Mauro Guillen: Everyone sees change everywhere, and I think it’s important to figure out where are we going to be five to 10 years from now. How are consumer markets going to look? It’s extremely important for businesses and also for individuals – as investors, as savers and more generally as citizens – to figure out what the future’s going to look like.

Wharton Business Daily: What role has the pandemic played in that change?

Guillen: The pandemic essentially has two different effects, depending on the trend. One is to accelerate and to intensify some things. For example, consider population aging. Inevitably in a recession, we have fewer babies. The mere postponement of having babies accelerates population aging, so problems related to Social Security and pensions will arrive earlier. Other types of trends get delayed, or even reversed, by something like this. One of them will be the growth of cities, especially in Europe and in the U.S.

“We’re going to have to think very carefully in political terms and in social terms about the implications of further automation, especially in the service sector.”

Wharton Business Daily: North America, Europe and Asia have been vital in the last several decades, but you talk about other areas of the world picking up and having a larger impact in the years ahead.

Guillen: I am very bullish on sub-Saharan Africa because of their demographic dynamism, and because the biggest cities in Africa are growing and creating an expanding middle class. Now, only maybe 15% of the sub-Saharan African population is middle class. But that proportion is growing. That will change the world, because Africa will soon become the second most populous region in the world.

Coming Shifts in Technology

Wharton Business Daily: What significant changes do you see in terms of technology?

Guillen: As a result of the pandemic, technology adoption has been progressing much faster, out of necessity. We’ve been confined to the home, students cannot attend school and so on and so forth. But we also need to watch carefully the new incentives for automation, especially in the service sector, that this public health crisis creates.

We’re going to see more automation. We’re going to see, unfortunately, more technological unemployment. Many other jobs have been lost in the American economy. I don’t think they’re coming back. We’re going to have to think very carefully in political terms and in social terms about the implications of further automation, especially in the service sector.

Wharton Business Daily: Would the increased emphasis on automation also influence policymaking and education?

Guillen: Yes. In terms of policy making, we have to figure out how to retrain people and how to help those people find other jobs. We may have to consider very seriously ideas such as a universal basic income , which you have discussed on your show on several occasions. This used to be a fringe idea, but it’s quickly becoming more mainstream.

Wharton Business Daily: We’ve seen a little bit of that here in the U.S. with the $1,200 stimulus checks that were part of a $2.2 trillion package of coronavirus relief measures. But what you’re talking about concerns how governments look out for their citizenry, correct?

Guillen: Exactly. It’s not just about being nice to people, which I think we should be. But universal basic income also has a business case. Remember, two-thirds of the American economy is [made up of household] consumption . If people don’t have jobs or don’t have well-paying jobs, then we need to compensate for that.

Wharton Business Daily: You also focus on how currencies may change. To a degree, we’ve already seen that with bitcoin.

Guillen: Yes, we need to seriously consider how entrepreneurs can come up with new ideas as to what cryptocurrencies, or to be more precise, crypto tokens, will be used for.

“I hope that the two presidential candidates start debating exactly how they’re going to deal with increasing inequality.”

If cryptocurrencies are just a substitute for the money that governments issue, then I don’t think we’re going to get too far because our regulators are always against cryptocurrencies as a competitor for legal tender.

But if we add other functions or other uses to those digital tokens — like if they will help us vote, keep politicians in check or provide incentives for people to save the environment — then there is a bright future ahead for digital tokens. So instead of digital currency, I would say digital tokens, which would include a currency component to them.

Inequality: The Next Frontier

Wharton Business Daily: How do we address the wealth gap?

Guillen: That’s a huge development of the last 20 years, and the pandemic only exacerbates inequality. Not everyone can work from the home, and therefore they have to expose themselves to the virus while taking public transportation to go to work. Consider students. It is estimated that up to 20% of K-12 students in the U.S. don’t have the hardware or the connectivity that they need at home in order to continue school work. This is the most unfortunate part of this pandemic, and it exacerbates inequality based on income and race.

That is true even by gender. Unemployment is growing faster among women than men. So, this is something that we need to pay attention to. I hope that the two presidential candidates start debating exactly how they’re going to deal with this increasing inequality.

Wharton Business Daily: Are we ready to tackle these issues?

Guillen: There is increasing awareness, but I guess we will have to wait until after the presidential election. But whoever happens to be in the White House and whoever controls the Senate come January, I don’t think they will be able to ignore the issue of inequality. We’re seeing social tensions and all sorts of frictions proliferate. The sooner we start tackling it, the better.

Wharton Business Daily: People are worried about various individual issues. But should the emphasis be on changing the overall mindset about how we want our world to look in 2030?

“We’re seeing social tensions and all sorts of frictions proliferate. The sooner we start tackling it, the better.”

Guillen: I do believe so. For example, many parents are now concerned about whether their children will be able to have the kind of life that they have been able to have. The way things are going, maybe only a small fraction of them will do better than their parents.

Here in the U.S., one of the single most important values that we have is that we want every generation to do better than the previous one. And this is becoming increasingly difficult. Millennials right now are suffering from — for a second time during their adult lifetimes — a very difficult labor market.

There’s more consciousness and awareness of this, and the culture will need to adjust in terms of revisiting some of our values.

Wharton Business Daily: How will the mindset of governments and policymakers need to change?

Guillen: The time has come to be a little bit more innovative, to explore things in terms of government policy making that 10, 20 years ago we thought were completely out of bounds. The problems have become so large. By the way, we haven’t even talked about climate change. We really need to start thinking outside of the box.

Wharton Business Daily: What should we be doing?

Guillen: We need to focus on two things. One is international collaboration among governments when it comes to climate change, but also in other areas like trade, where it is completely absent right now. The second one, which is the one that I push in my book, is we as individuals need to take ownership of this. We need to be less wasteful. We need to economize our resources. We need to be more pro-environment in our own behavior as consumers.

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Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman explains Vision 2030 in landmark interview

Prince mohammed describes kingdom's achievements of vision 2030's first five years and what is to come.

FILE - In this July, 23, 2017 file photo, Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman poses while meeting with Turkey's President Recep Tayyip Erdogan in Jiddah, Saudi Arabia. Saudi Arabia announced on Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 it will allow movie theaters to open in the conservative kingdom next year, for the first time in more than 35 years, in the latest social push by the country’s young crown prince. (Presidency Press Service/Pool Photo via AP, File)

Vision 2030 is championed by Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman. Presidency Press Service / AP

Mina Aldroubi author image

Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman gave a televised interview on Tuesday night for the fifth anniversary of the kingdom’s Vision 2030 reform programme launch.

Under the Vision 2030 plan, Prince Mohammed has brought in several multibillion-dollar projects to put Saudi Arabia on the map for innovation, tech and youth-driven initiatives.

"We have big opportunities in front of us in different sectors and we have to exploit them to continue to grow and prosper," he said on the Liwan Al Mudaifer Show .

The crown prince's opening remarks addressed the urgency for the kingdom to diversify away from oil revenue dependency, while also describing how crucial Saudi Arabia's oil reserves are for the next stage of Vision 2030.

"If we look back, oil has helped develop our country for centuries so we’ve always had that impression to depend on oil," Prince Mohammed said.

"But the increase in population will not be able to depend on oil production, at the rate we are going."

Saudi Arabia's non-oil revenues have increased more than 200 per cent since the start of the Vision 2030 plan.

"Oil is still the main source of income for the state," Prince Mohammed said. "My intention is to make sure that the country is secure, safe and has a better future to look forward to."

Mohammed bin Salman says Vision 2030 will lead to more opportunities in Saudi Arabia

Mohammed bin Salman says Vision 2030 will lead to more opportunities in Saudi Arabia

Infrastructure investment 

He gave some earlier indication of what the kingdom's next plans are when he said at the end of March that Saudi energy giant Aramco would be investing 5 trillion riyals, or about $1.3tn, in the private sector by 2030.

But already, the strategy is paying dividends.

"We have solved many issues in the economic sector, including the housing sector, within the last five years since launching Vision 2030," Prince Mohammed said.

"The percentage of people owning houses before Vision 2030 was only 47 per cent. Now it has increased to 60 per cent.

"Unemployment has decreased. Before Vision 2030 it was 14 per cent and now it’s gone down to 11 per cent this year."

"We are aiming to reach unemployment rates in 2030 of 7 per cent."

He also highlighted some of the less well known – but still vital – aspects of the national strategy, including access to finance for private and business loans.

"The public is able to attain grants and loans from banks much more easily and faster than before," Prince Mohammed said.

"It used to take them years to get a loan from the bank."

Sweeping reform

One of the most high-profile ventures in Vision 2030 is the $500 billion mega-city Neom, which will combine sustainability, futurism, tourism and innovation.

A huge Turkish flag flutters at the Camlica Hill in Istanbul, Turkey. EPA

Vision 2030 has three main pillars.

The first is an ambitious nation, with effective governance and social responsibility.

The second is a thriving economy with high employment and a robust non-oil private sector.

And the third is a vibrant society with a strong Islamic national identity and a fulfilling and healthy life for all.

Political reforms 

Prince Mohammed outlined how political reform had preceded the Vision's implementation.

"2015 was a difficult year for us," he said. "We made some serious changes to many ministries and government sectors, including security and the economy, by changing strategies and imposing the programs of Vision 2030.

"Lack of a strong state structure was one of the main challenges we faced in 2015.

"We managed to restructure various ministries by establishing new councils. The most important thing to have is integrity and passion when making these changes."

Saudi Arabia’s Council of Economic and Development Affairs, chaired by Prince Mohammed, has said the kingdom is on track to meet the ambitious targets set for the next nine years.

Researcher Michelle Havlik of Australia dives into the water during a research trip in the Red Sea, offshore of the King Abdullah University of Science and Technology, near Jeddah, Saudi Arabia. Reuters

Researcher Michelle Havlik of Australia dives into the water during a research trip in the Red Sea, offshore of the King Abdullah University of Science and Technology, near Jeddah, Saudi Arabia. Reuters

Social reforms 

Some of the most striking changes brought about by Prince Mohammed are in women's rights.

Saudi women are also due to play bigger roles in the kingdom's workforce, and now make up 33 per cent of workers, up from 19 per cent in 2017.

The kingdom has implemented other sweeping changes led by Prince Mohammed and King Salman, including the removal of a ban on women driving, and introducing measures to increase their independence from male guardians in key areas such as employment, education and health.

Opening up Saudi Arabian society does not, however, mean long-held traditions are being jettisoned. Far from it, he said.

"The Holy Quran is our constitution and the government’s policies and statutes depend on it," Prince Mohammed said.

Other social potential can be unleashed with continued investment in education, he said.

"Education in the kingdom is not bad, but by 2030 we aim to have at least three universities in the top 200 institutions in the world.".

The social contract would also be reinforced by health sector reform, where public and private ventures would form more partnerships.

"The health sector is free for all but I don’t have any doubt that when Vision 2030 is complete we will have some private and public hospitals," he said.

"The health sector will see a huge transformation that will significantly change its level of services."

Tourism and the environment

One of the cornerstones of Vision 2030 is increasing tourism revenue and attracting a global audience to places of outstanding natural beauty and heritage value in the kingdom.

To this end, Prince Mohammed said that preserving and enhancing the environment was a key priority.

"Environmental initiatives in the country have a direct impact on tourism and many other sectors," he said.

"Vegetation in the kingdom has increased by 40 per cent during the past four years, which has provided many opportunities.

"Growing trees has been one of the main objectives in the country."

Such initiatives could boost tourism plans for some of the kingdom's most ambitious projects, including a series of resorts called the the Red Sea Project, which spans 90 islands, at a cost of almost $4bn.

This project "was part of our vision to present a new identity of the kingdom", the crown prince said.

Some of the country’s most notable achievements in the plan’s first five years include a rise in the number of heritage sites open to visitors, from 241 in 2017 to 354 in 2020, the council said.

Saudi Arabia’s entertainment sector has also expanded, with more than 100,000 jobs added over the last five years.

Optimism for the future

Despite a globally challenging 2020 with the coronavirus pandemic, Prince Mohammed said he believed Saudi Arabia was firmly back to growth.

"We are close to achieving the overall aims and goals of Vision 2030. We are on the right track," he said.

"We will see a strong rebound in our economic performance and achievements this year.

“Our goal is to ensure that the [public investment] fund achieves growth. We aim to increase the fund’s assets to 10tn riyals in 2030."

Watch the highlights of the interview with Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman

Watch the highlights of the interview with Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman

Under the guidance of the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques King Salman bin Abdulaziz al Saud, we embarked on a journey towards a brighter future with the launch of Vision 2030. Conceived by His Royal Highness Prince Mohammed bin Salman bin Abdulaziz, Crown Prince and Prime Minister, this roadmap leverages our God-given strengths, including our strategic location, investment power, and centrality in the Arab and Islamic worlds. Our leadership is fully committed to realizing our ambitions and maximizing our potential. Since the launch of Vision 2030, we have laid a solid foundation for success by implementing unprecedented reforms in the public sector, the economy, and society as a whole. Despite challenges, we have gained invaluable experiences and strengthened our resolve to reach our goals. Our efforts have led to improved government efficiency, new growth and investment opportunities, greater global engagement, and enhanced quality of life for our citizens. These achievements belong to all the people of our great nation. As we continue this transformation, we remain steadfast in our commitment to achieving our goals by 2030. We will empower citizens and businesses to reach their full potential, diversify our economy, support local content, and create innovative growth opportunities. This will be accomplished by creating a favorable environment for local and foreign investments, and through the development and unlocking of new sectors by the Public Investment Fund . The progress we have made and the success we strive to achieve is a result of the tireless efforts of our citizens and partnerships with the private sector and non-profit sector, working together towards elevating the Kingdom's position in the global arena.

Vision 2030 is creating a vibrant society in which all citizens can thrive and pursue their passions. A strong social infrastructure is underpinned by a society that values cultural traditions, national pride, and modern amenities all while embodying the spirit of modern Islam and providing effective social services.

Vision 2030 creates a thriving economy where everyone has the opportunity to succeed. By providing a supportive business environment for businesses of all sizes and investing in education to prepare for the jobs of the future, Saudi Arabia is creating an exciting and prosperous future for all.

Vision 2030 creates an ambitious nation committed to efficiency and accountability at all levels, including building a government that is effective, transparent, accountable, empowering, and high-performing.

Vision 2030

  • National Goals and Outcomes

Vision 2030 Jamaica is built on four strategic goals for our country’s development. These goals are mutually reinforcing and synergistic in design, and their achievement cannot be realized in isolation from each other. They give greater articulation to our vision statement and are the pillars on which the new paradigm for Jamaica’s sustainable prosperity rests.

These four National Goals are mapped into 15 National Outcomes, which in turn will be pursued through National Strategies. The National Outcomes reflect the desired changes in development conditions and, when accomplished, will lead to the achievement of the National Goals and vision.

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Essay on Rajasthan Mission 2030

Students are often asked to write an essay on Rajasthan Mission 2030 in their schools and colleges. And if you’re also looking for the same, we have created 100-word, 250-word, and 500-word essays on the topic.

Let’s take a look…

100 Words Essay on Rajasthan Mission 2030

Introduction to rajasthan mission 2030.

The state of Rajasthan strives to become India’s front-runner by 2030 through an initiative called Rajasthan Mission 2030, launched by Chief Minister Ashok Gehlot on August 22, 2023.

The mission focuses on accelerating the state’s progress by involving every citizen. With advice and ideas from 1 crore people, a ‘Vision-2030 Document’ will be prepared.

Collaboration and Suggestions

The mission utilizes digital platforms and face-to-face surveys to gather suggestions. Varied suggestions emerged, including promotion of e-marketing and agri-tourism.

Future Steps

In future, large scale public participation will be ensured to implement the Vision-2030 document, thereby making Rajasthan a model state. Remember the key to whole mission: “Every person’s participation is vital to speed up the state’s progress.”

250 Words Essay on Rajasthan Mission 2030


Rajasthan Mission-2030, inaugurated by Chief Minister Ashok Gehlot, is an ambitious plan targeted at turning Rajasthan into India’s leader across various sectors by 2030. The primary goal is to expedite the state’s development tenfold, ensuring full involvement of citizens in this exciting endeavor.

Consultation and Participation

In order to visualize the dream Rajasthan, the state government is set to collate insights and recommendations from over a crore people. This collective wisdom will mold the ‘Vision-2030 Document.’ Citizens from all walks of life, including students, NGOs, officials, and the general public, extended their ideas for advancing the state.

Progressive Suggestions

Several suggestions were proposed on women’s safety, economic self-reliance, e-marketing promotion, enhancing education quality, agri-tourism, and more.

Data Collection

The ideas would be collected through multiple channels—website, toll-free number, video messages, and competitions—ensuring broad participation in this democratic process. Additionally, surveys will be conducted for first-hand opinions.

Given the momentum that Rajasthan has gained through its welfare initiatives, the state proves itself a model for the nation. With Mission-2030, under the guide of inclusive, transparent, and accountable governance, Rajasthan passionately marches towards a glorious future.

500 Words Essay on Rajasthan Mission 2030

Rajasthan Mission-2030 is an ambitious project launched by Chief Minister Ashok Gehlot on August 22, 2023. It is targeted towards making Rajasthan a leading state in all sectors by 2030. The commitment to involve every individual in multiple ways to accelerate progress is an innovative and integral feature of this mission.

A People’s Mission

The uniqueness of Rajasthan Mission-2030 lies in the participatory approach, where the government aims to solicit ideas and suggestions from around 1 crore people. This enormous pool of ideas will shape the ‘Vision-2030 Document’.

The Launch Event

The launch of the Mission at Birla Auditorium in Jaipur was a collaborative effort, where public representatives, officials, non-governmental organizations, youth, women, and students united to share their expectations, ideas, and suggestions. They proposed plans related to women’s safety, economic self-reliance, education, career training, agri-tourism, and more.

Inviting Suggestions

The state government is implementing several methods to collect suggestions, like the mission 2030 website, toll-free number, video messages, contests, essay competitions, and departmental officers’ comments. CM Gehlot himself interacted with various stakeholders, confirming that this mission will be a collective effort.

Survey and Documentation

Rajiv Gandhi Yuva Mitra and Mahatma Gandhi Preraks will conduct face-to-face surveys, ensuring widespread public engagement. The feedback collected will be incorporated into the departmental document first, and then the final Vision-2030 document.

Rajasthan’s Achievements

Rajasthan has been successful in several sectors including health insurance, renewable energy, education, social security, welfare schemes, production, and tourism. It has been able to achieve the second position in the country regarding GDP growth rate with 11.04 percent. These contribute to the foundation on which Rajasthan Mission-2030 is built.

Rajasthan Mission-2030 is a visionary plan aimed to turn every citizen’s dreams into reality by 2030. Through community involvement and initiatives like the Vision-2030 document, Rajasthan is emerging not just as a model state but also setting an example for the entire nation.

Remember, this is an endeavor where every individual’s participation is valuable and necessary. Let’s join hands in push forward for the betterment of our state and shared future under Rajasthan Mission-2030.

That’s it! I hope the essay helped you.

If you’re looking for more, here are essays on other interesting topics:

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write an essay about vision 2030

write an essay about vision 2030

My Dream Thane 2030 Essay writing Competition

As Part of an Initiative by Thane Vaibhav and KYT an essay writing competition is floated for the citizens of Thane to express their thoughts about their vision of Thane in 2030.

The idea is to express the wishes and desires about How Thane shall be or will be by the year 2030. The thoughts shall be freely expressed. This compilation of individual thoughts and ideas can be a very good collection to ponder upon and understand the directions in which people want their city to grow.

The competition shall be held in two categories and there will be prizes for the winning essays. The prizes shall be declared in an event on 9 th and 10 th December 2030

The details of the competition are as follows

1. Introduction.

Thane the city has a great history to boast. A city since sixth century has mentions about Thane in many scripture and manuscripts by travellers from various parts of the world. Thane was a capital of North Konkan during Shilahar dynasty and was a major centre of trade with over 7 fortified port from Vasai to Kaylan that were centres of import export by waterways. Thane used to export a special cotton fabric “Tansai” (Tansa reservoir is named after the same”. It also used to export grans, pulses, honey and teak wood. The horses were imported to thane at Godbunder fort.

Since past 800 years Thane is a mix of multiple communities settled in the city with the religious places of all faiths located in the inner city that are all heritage sites e.g. Kopineshwar temple. Agyari, synagogue, St John Church, Mosque, Jain temple etc.

 In recent times Thane is one of the most preferred city to live and work with a culturally vibrant and naturally rich ecosystem. The city is fast growing with major infrastructural changes and population touching 25 lacs.

Recent years many cities in the world are floating with ideas about the future of the cities and how they will shape up in recent times.  Keeping this in mind this competition appeals participants to write an essay on the future Thane Vision 2030.

The essay shall be written in any of the three languages e.g. Marathi, English or Hindi. The essay shall be up-to max. 500 words.   Participants can type the essay in word format with times new roman font and font size 12. Convert the same into pdf file and upload with the competition registration form.

Alternatively, participant can also prepare handwritten essay with legible writing, take an image in jpg format and upload. The essay shall be limited to the topic “My Dream City, Thane Visio 2030”. The winning entries will be exhibited during the event Thane Vision 2030 on 9 th and 10 th December and winners will get an opportunity to read their essays in the event.

3. Who can participate

The Competition shall be held in two categories

Category 1: College students following any UG or PG Course

Category 2: Open for all

4. Criteria for Judging.

Weightage will be given to the following:

– Clarity of thoughts

– Creative thinking

– Imaginative thoughts

– Narrative

– Futuristic thinking

5. Timeline.

Invitation announcement:                                      September 15 th 2023                

Registration and Submission of essay:                October 6 th to November 30 th 2023                   

Judging:                                                                      December 2 nd and 3 rd 2023                                        

Announcement of winners:                                    December 10 th in the awards ceremony

6. Submissions

Submit to:   [email protected]

7. Venue for Event & Exhibition:

Hinduhriday Samrat Balasaheb Thackrey Art Centre, Near Teen That Naka, Thane

Exhibition Dates:

Email to: [email protected]

Replies by email to registered participants on ________

Jurors will be announced soon.

First Prize: Rs. 8,000/- , Trophy and certificate

Second Prize: Rs. 5,000/- , Trophy and certificate

Third Prize: Rs. 3,000/-, Trophy and certificate

Honourable Mentions (2Nos.): Trophy and certificate

Category 1:

11. Submission Requirements

The participants shall fill the registration form and upload the essay either in PDF or JPG file to complete the online registration form.

12. Disqualification

a) Failure to comply with rules, requirements and procedures may lead to disqualification.

b) Late submission may lead to disqualification.

c) The Jury shall have the sole discretion to accept or disqualify any entry for whatever reasons.

d) Anyone attached to the organisers is not allowed to participate, and will be automatically disqualified.

13. Jury’s Decisions

The Jury is the sole arbiter of the competition and its decisions are final and binding.

14. Exhibition & Publication

The organisers reserves the right to retain the works for the purposes of exhibition, publicity and promotion, subject always to the prevailing Copyright Act.

Want to Book an Appointment?

Majiwada branch.

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My Vision For India In 2030 Essay In 500+ Words

My Vision For India In 2030 Essay

Hello Friend, In this post “ My Vision For India In 2030 Essay In 500+ Words “, We will read about My Vision For India In 2030 As an Essay  in detail. So…

Let’s Start…

India is a country which a rich heritage and unique culture. India is always famous for its unique identity “ Unity in Diversity “.

The British ruled India from 1858 to 1947. India got its independence on 15th August 1947 from British imperial rule.

As D.r A.P.J. Abdul Kalam had a vision for 2020 India, in which he visualized India as one of the most advanced and developed countries of the world.

I also have a vision for India in 2030 . My vision for India in 2030  is an environment-friendly, educated, clean and healthy India. As there is a famous weapon which you can use to change the world.

In the context of the year 2030 , we have to set a target that after completing 100 years of Independence, where do we see India.

For this, we all will have to work together for the development of the country so that the spirit of unity arises in us and gets rid of fragmented thinking.

So now it is the duty of all of us to get involved in rebuilding the new India of our dreams. Don’t delay any longer. Today, celebrating 75 years of Independence, I am dreaming of a new India.

An India that is fully developed, where every youth has employment, where no one is dying has employment, where no one is dying of poverty and hunger. I also see the India of 2030 as a corruption-free India.

I see that in 2030 there is no hatred in the name of caste and religion in the country. In 2030, Every girl who walks the streets of India is absolutely safe.

I envision the Indian economy as the most established and developed economy in the world. I envision the women of India of 2030 as more empowered. I envision medical facilities in India easily accessible to the general public.

It is my vision that every child of India will be educated in 2030, which will definitely be meaningful. For this, we all should start making efforts from now on. if we make efforts from now on.

If we make efforts with unity, then India will definitely become self-reliant and by 2030, the title of Vishwaguru will definitely be in its name.

Now I would like to share my vision for India in 2030  in detail.

Environment-Friendly India: My vision for India is environment-Friendly India. A good way to start with conserving water, driving less, walking more, planting more trees, and using a battery electric vehicle.

My Vision For India In 2050 Essay In 500+ Words

Paragraph On My Vision For India @ 100 years

Educated India: In 2030, I want to see India with the highest number of literate people. The easiest and the most effective way to achieve this is “each one, teach one”.

Clean India: There is a quote “Clean people and healthy people can make a wealthy country.” I want India as the cleanest country in the world by 2030. By simply throwing the garbage in the bin, not spitting on the streets, and creating less waste I want to achieve my vision-clean India.

Healthy India: By 2030, I want to see India as a healthy India, a fit India. For this, I pledge to donate my organs and I also want to encourage other people to do this noble work. So that together we can make India- healthy India.

Corruption-Free India: My vision for India is a corruption-free India. If we limit our wants and needs then we can easily make corruption-free India.

So, my vision for India in 2030  is an educated, clean and healthy India . That’s why I want to see India as the country with the highest educated people.

Once the people are educated, they will understand the importance of environment-friendly life and cleanliness. Cleanliness is the door to a healthy life.

And healthy people can make a wealthy country. when each and every people become healthy the country will surely be developed and progress.

I want to contribute these little things for the progress of my beautiful country- to fulfill my vision for 2030  as -Happy India.

Thanks For Reading “ My Vision For India In 2030 Essay In 500+ Words “.

If you have any questions regarding “ My Vision For India In 2030 Essay In 500+ Words “, So, please comment.

4 thoughts on “My Vision For India In 2030 Essay In 500+ Words”

tankyou bro

Thanks a lot ???


This is also my vision for India 2030. Let’s do it together . Siya A student of blue bird school aligarh

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The Minister of Education meets with the Lebanese Minister of Education and Higher Education

The Minister of Education meets with the Lebanese Minister of Education and Higher Education)

Dr. Reda Hegazy, Minister of Education and Technical Education, met with Dr. Abbas Al-Halabi, Minister of Education and Higher Education of the Lebanese Republic, on the sidelines of the activities of the World Education Forum 2024, which is being held in London, to discuss enhancing aspects of cooperation between the two countries in a number of files related to the field of education. Before university.

During the meeting, Dr. Reda Hegazy valued the bilateral cooperation between the two countries in the field of pre-university education, stressing the ministry’s interest in developing the educational system, especially technical education, and involving the private sector, companies, and business owners in implementing the reform and development plan in the field of technical education, in addition to the ministry’s efforts in Developing curricula and expanding the establishment of schools for outstanding students in science and technology, in addition to professional development efforts for teachers, noting that Egypt has 25.5 million students in Egyptian schools.

Dr. Reda Hegazy continued that Egypt has 2,500 schools equipped with the technological infrastructure for the secondary stage. First-year secondary school students are also given a tablet equipped with a set of digital educational materials, and the student uses it as one of the learning sources and through it can access knowledge platforms and multiple learning sources.

The Minister also reviewed the secondary school examination system, explaining that the examinations for the first and second grades of general secondary school take place at the level of the educational administration, where students are tested using tablet devices to enter the examination platform in each educational administration, while secondary school students take the examinations on paper, with 85% allocated. Multiple choice questions are corrected electronically, and 15% short essay questions are corrected by sending a picture of the student’s answer to two teachers via the teacher’s tablet.

Dr. Reda Hegazy pointed out that the Egyptian state places the education file at its top priority, stressing that the plan to develop the educational system is carried out in accordance with international standards. He also pointed out that the ministry includes a central administration specialized in curriculum development that seeks the assistance of experts from colleges of education.

In this context, Dr. Reda Hegazy pointed out the Ministry’s keenness to conduct community dialogue and the participation of all parties related to curriculum development, as the development of the preparatory stage curricula has been completed to complement the new curricula in the primary stage, and the Ministry is currently preparing to bring about comprehensive development for the secondary stage.

The minister added that there is a continuous evaluation process for the ministry's strategic plan, its implementation steps, and the results achieved in each axis of development.

Dr. Reda Hegazy added that the Ministry has also prepared open question banks from the fourth grade to the third grade of secondary school that help students evaluate their academic achievement, for better learning. The student can also access each unit of questions separately and a report of his performance appears. He also Each student has been assigned an e-mail address through which he can correspond, and a message can be sent to him on his e-mail or on his tablet.

Regarding the professional development of teachers, Dr. Reda Hegazy explained that many training packages for teachers are being implemented through the Professional Academy for Teachers, to empower members of the Egyptian Education Authority and raise the level of their professional performance, stressing the Ministry’s keenness to raise the levels of teaching performance for teachers and provide them with distinguished professional development opportunities to build character. Administratively competent leadership, capable of facing the challenges of the times, which was translated by the new vision of the educational system in Egypt through the development of a group of training programs and packages that are in line with the latest global trends. To keep pace with cognitive and technological development and achieve the quality of the educational process.

The Minister also stressed that the Egyptian state has a mechanism for selecting new teachers that relies on selecting the most qualified, because teachers are the ones who will bring about movement, change and development, reviewing the presidential initiative “1000 School Principals” which aims to select school principals from competent and distinguished young teachers, as they are the nucleus of bringing about the desired development. In school management, and achieving a qualitative shift in various schools in Egypt.

The Minister also indicated that the Ministry is keen to treat weak basic skills in reading, writing and arithmetic, to reduce educational loss through diagnostic and remedial programmes. The Ministry also conducts national tests to identify weak points and this is done under the supervision of the National Center for Examinations, in addition to training teachers on how to apply Diagnostic and remedial programs to support students' reading and writing skills.

For his part, the Lebanese Minister stressed that the Egyptian state is the most important country in the region, praising its great experience in the educational field, especially in light of digital transformation, the establishment of question banks, and grants that can be exchanged between Egyptian and Lebanese students.

The Lebanese Minister of Education and Higher Education also reviewed efforts to support the education system in Lebanon, as well as efforts to establish various centers to confront the challenge of school dropouts, in addition to professional development for teachers and their distance training.

The meeting discussed enhancing ways of cooperation, exchanging experiences, and benefiting from the Egyptian experience in the field of developing pre-university education. Dr. Reda Hegazy welcomed the joint cooperation between the two countries through a joint protocol renewing the protocol that was signed in 2005 in view of the development witnessed in the field of education, which resulted in new experiences. And more experience in the field of professional development for teachers and curriculum development.

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How to write a nursing career plan essay, rachel r.n..

  • May 18, 2024
  • How to Guides

Nursing is a highly rewarding and noble career path that allows individuals to make a meaningful impact on the lives of patients and their families. It is a profession that requires a deep sense of compassion, dedication, and a sincere desire to help others. Pursuing a career in nursing is a significant decision that demands a clear understanding of one’s goals and aspirations. Writing a nursing career goal essay is a crucial step in the admission process for nursing programs, as it provides an opportunity for prospective students to articulate their motivations, aspirations, and vision for their future in the nursing profession.

What You'll Learn

What is a nursing career goal essay?

A nursing career goal essay is a comprehensive written statement that outlines an individual’s reasons for choosing to pursue a career in nursing. It serves as a platform for applicants to express their passion, motivation, and commitment to the nursing field. This essay allows admissions committees to gain insight into the applicant’s thought process, values, and long-term goals within the nursing profession.

What’s included in a nursing career goal essay?

A well-crafted nursing career goal essay should encompass the following key elements:

  • Personal background and inspiration: In this section, applicants should share their personal experiences, life events, or encounters that sparked their interest in the nursing profession. This could include instances where they witnessed the impact of nurses firsthand, or experiences that highlighted their innate desire to care for others.
  • Career goals: Clearly outlining both short-term and long-term career goals is essential in a nursing career goal essay. Short-term goals may include obtaining a specific nursing degree or certification, gaining experience in a particular healthcare setting, or developing proficiency in a specialized area of nursing. Long-term goals could involve pursuing advanced degrees, such as a master’s or doctoral degree, or aspiring to leadership roles, such as nurse manager or nurse educator.
  • Strengths and qualities: Applicants should highlight the personal strengths, qualities, and skills that make them well-suited for a career in nursing. This could include attributes such as empathy, critical thinking, problem-solving abilities, effective communication skills, resilience, and the ability to work well under pressure.
  • Contributions to the field: In this section, applicants should explain how they plan to contribute to the nursing profession and make a positive impact on patient care or the healthcare system as a whole. This could involve discussing their commitment to ongoing professional development, their desire to advocate for patient rights, or their interest in participating in research or quality improvement initiatives.
  • Educational and professional aspirations: Applicants should discuss their educational goals, such as obtaining a bachelor’s or master’s degree in nursing, as well as their professional aspirations, which could include pursuing specialized roles like nurse practitioner, nurse anesthetist, or nurse educator.

How to write a nursing career goal essay sample:

  • Reflect and introspect: Take time to reflect on your personal experiences, values, and aspirations that have led you to the decision to pursue a career in nursing. Engage in introspection to identify the key motivations and goals that resonate most strongly with you.
  • Create an outline : Develop a well-structured outline that organizes your thoughts and ensures that your essay flows logically. This outline should include an engaging introduction, body paragraphs that address each of the key elements mentioned above, and a compelling conclusion.
  • Craft an engaging introduction: Begin your essay with a captivating introduction that immediately captures the reader’s attention and sets the tone for your essay. Consider using a relevant anecdote, a thought-provoking quote, or a compelling statistic to pique the reader’s interest.
  • Incorporate examples and personal anecdotes: Throughout your essay, incorporate relevant examples and personal anecdotes that illustrate your points and make your essay more engaging and authentic. These personal stories can help the admissions committee better understand your motivations and connect with your narrative.
  • Proofread and revise: Carefully proofread and revise your essay to ensure that it is well-written, free of errors, and effectively communicates your message. Consider seeking feedback from trusted individuals, such as mentors, professors, or writing center professionals, to help you refine and strengthen your essay.


Tips for writing a good nursing career goal essay:

  • Be authentic and honest: S hare your genuine motivations, experiences, and goals in your essay. Authenticity and honesty can make your essay stand out and resonate with the admissions committee.
  • Highlight your unique qualities: Emphasize the unique qualities, experiences, or perspectives that make you a strong candidate for a nursing career. This could include your cultural background, life experiences, or personal values that align with the nursing profession.
  • Demonstrate your knowledge and passion: Throughout your essay, showcase your understanding of the nursing profession and your passion for helping others and improving patient care. Discuss the specific aspects of nursing that resonate with you and how you plan to contribute to the field.
  • Tailor your essay: Customize your essay to the specific nursing program or institution you are applying to, and address any prompts or requirements provided. Research the program’s values, mission, and focus areas to ensure your essay aligns with their goals and objectives.
  • Focus on the future: While reflecting on your past experiences is important, ensure that your essay primarily focuses on your future goals and aspirations within the nursing profession. Discuss how your experiences have shaped your vision and how you plan to continue growing and contributing to the field.
  • Use appropriate language and tone: Maintain a professional and academic tone throughout your essay, using appropriate language and avoiding colloquialisms or informal expressions. At the same time, strive to write in a clear and concise manner, making your essay engaging and easy to read.
  • Seek feedback and revise: After completing your initial draft, seek feedback from trusted individuals, such as mentors, professors, or writing center professionals. Use their feedback to refine and strengthen your essay, ensuring that it effectively communicates your message and showcases your qualifications as a strong candidate for the nursing program.

50 Nursing Career Goals

  • Become a registered nurse (RN) by completing a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) .
  • Write a nursing career plan to outline my professional journey.
  • Choose nursing as a career to make a difference in patient care.
  • Develop nursing skills to provide excellent nursing care.
  • Pursue a career in nursing with a focus on holistic care.
  • Pass nursing school admissions to enroll in a top nursing program .
  • Specialize in a specific area of nursing , such as pediatrics or oncology.
  • Write a nursing career essay to articulate my passion for nursing.
  • Set long-term goals in nursing , such as becoming a nurse educator.
  • Write an effective nursing personal statement for job applications.
  • Gain experience as a nurse practitioner to provide advanced care.
  • Achieve certification as a family nurse practitioner (FNP) .
  • Write a nursing school essay that highlights my commitment to nursing.
  • Participate in continuing education to stay current in nursing practice.
  • Write your nursing career goals in a journal to track progress.
  • Aim for a leadership role in nursing, such as nurse manager.
  • Pursue a Master of Science in Nursing (MSN) to advance my career.
  • Contribute to nursing research to improve patient outcomes.
  • Focus on patient-centered care throughout my nursing career.
  • Mentor nursing students to help them achieve their career goals.
  • Write an essay on why I want to become a nurse to inspire others.
  • Work in a care home nurse setting to support elderly patients.
  • Develop a nursing career plan essay to define my professional aspirations.
  • Aim to become a professional nurse who excels in patient care.
  • Pursue a doctoral degree in nursing (DNP) for advanced practice roles.
  • Write your nursing experience essay to reflect on clinical experiences.
  • Set short-term nursing goals , such as improving specific nursing skills.
  • Become an advanced practice registered nurse (APRN) to expand my scope of practice.
  • Provide care for patients with compassion and empathy.
  • Explore career options in nursing to find the best fit for my skills.
  • Write a good nursing career path essay to outline future steps.
  • Aim to work in nursing education to teach future nurses.
  • Develop a passion for nursing by continually learning and growing.
  • Focus on nursing goals that improve patient and family outcomes.
  • Pursue a career in the medical field with a focus on nursing.
  • Write an essay on the reasons for choosing nursing as a profession.
  • Work towards becoming a great nurse known for excellent care.
  • Achieve competence in advanced nursing skills to enhance patient care.
  • Aim for a rewarding career in nursing that makes a significant impact.
  • Pursue specialized training in areas like critical care or emergency nursing.
  • Write a personal statement for nursing school admissions to stand out.
  • Focus on holistic care to address all aspects of a patient’s well-being.
  • Engage in professional development opportunities in nursing.
  • Aim to care for others with the highest standards of nursing practice.
  • Work towards a leadership role in nursing staff management.
  • Develop a nursing career goal essay to clarify my objectives.
  • Pursue advanced nursing degrees to open more career opportunities.
  • Work on improving nursing practice through evidence-based approaches.
  • Aim to provide excellent nursing care to every patient.
  • Write a good nursing career goals essay to inspire and guide others interested in nursing.

What is your ambition as a nurse? Your ambition in nursing should not only be about becoming a nurse but also about evolving into the best nurse you can be. This implies continuous learning and skill enhancement. Pursue professional development opportunities, learn from experienced colleagues, and stay updated with advancements in healthcare

How do you write a career plan essay?

Three elements of a successful career goals essay Highlight specific career achievements. … Explain why your experiences and influences make your career goal a logical and wise choice. Demonstrate why you are suited to a particular field as a result of your education, experience, abilities, and enthusiasm.

What are the 5 nursing plans? The nursing process functions as a systematic guide to client-centered care with 5 sequential steps. These are assessment, diagnosis, planning, implementation, and evaluation.

What are the 6 C’s of nursing? The 6 Cs – care, compassion, courage, communication, commitment, competence – are a central part of ‘Compassion in Practice’, which was first established by NHS England Chief Nursing Officer, Jane Cummings, in December 201

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What is ChatGPT? Here's everything you need to know about ChatGPT, the chatbot everyone's still talking about

  • ChatGPT is getting a futuristic human update. 
  • ChatGPT has drawn users at a feverish pace and spurred Big Tech to release other AI chatbots.
  • Here's how ChatGPT works — and what's coming next.

Insider Today

OpenAI's blockbuster chatbot ChatGPT is getting a new update. 

On Monday, OpenAI unveiled GPT-4o for ChatGPT, a new version of the bot that can hold conversations with users in a very human tone. The new version of the chatbot will also have vision abilities.

The futuristic reveal quickly prompted jokes about parallels to the movie "Her," with some calling the chatbot's new voice " cringe ."

The move is a big step for the future of AI-powered virtual assistants, which tech companies have been racing to develop.

Since its release in 2022, hundreds of millions of people have experimented with the tool, which is already changing how the internet looks and feels to users.

Users have flocked to ChatGPT to improve their personal lives and boost productivity . Some workers have used the AI chatbot to develop code , write real estate listings , and create lesson plans, while others have made teaching the best ways to use ChatGPT a career all to itself.

ChatGPT offers dozens of plug-ins to those who subscribe to ChatGPT Plus subscription. An Expedia one can help you book a trip, while an OpenTable one will get nab you a dinner reservation. And last month, OpenAI launched Code Interpreter, a version of ChatGPT that can code and analyze data .

While the personal tone of conversations with an AI bot like ChatGPT can evoke the experience of chatting with a human, the technology, which runs on " large language model tools, " doesn't speak with sentience and doesn't "think" the way people do. 

That means that even though ChatGPT can explain quantum physics or write a poem on command, a full AI takeover isn't exactly imminent , according to experts.

"There's a saying that an infinite number of monkeys will eventually give you Shakespeare," said Matthew Sag, a law professor at Emory University who studies copyright implications for training and using large language models like ChatGPT.

"There's a large number of monkeys here, giving you things that are impressive — but there is intrinsically a difference between the way that humans produce language, and the way that large language models do it," he said. 

Chatbots like ChatGPT are powered by large amounts of data and computing techniques to make predictions to string words together in a meaningful way. They not only tap into a vast amount of vocabulary and information, but also understand words in context. This helps them mimic speech patterns while dispatching an encyclopedic knowledge. 

Other tech companies like Google and Meta have developed their own large language model tools, which use programs that take in human prompts and devise sophisticated responses.

Despite the AI's impressive capabilities, some have called out OpenAI's chatbot for spewing misinformation , stealing personal data for training purposes , and even encouraging students to cheat and plagiarize on their assignments. 

Some recent efforts to use chatbots for real-world services have proved troubling. In 2023, the mental health company Koko came under fire after its founder wrote about how the company used GPT-3 in an experiment to reply to users. 

Koko cofounder Rob Morris hastened to clarify on Twitter that users weren't speaking directly to a chatbot, but that AI was used to "help craft" responses. 

Read Insider's coverage on ChatGPT and some of the strange new ways that both people and companies are using chat bots: 

The tech world's reception to ChatGPT:

Microsoft is chill with employees using ChatGPT — just don't share 'sensitive data' with it.

Microsoft's investment into ChatGPT's creator may be the smartest $1 billion ever spent

ChatGPT and generative AI look like tech's next boom. They could be the next bubble.

The ChatGPT and generative-AI 'gold rush' has founders flocking to San Francisco's 'Cerebral Valley'

Insider's experiments: 

I asked ChatGPT to do my work and write an Insider article for me. It quickly generated an alarmingly convincing article filled with misinformation.

I asked ChatGPT and a human matchmaker to redo my Hinge and Bumble profiles. They helped show me what works.

I asked ChatGPT to reply to my Hinge matches. No one responded.

I used ChatGPT to write a resignation letter. A lawyer said it made one crucial error that could have invalidated the whole thing .

Read ChatGPT's 'insulting' and 'garbage' 'Succession' finale script

An Iowa school district asked ChatGPT if a list of books contains sex scenes, and banned them if it said yes. We put the system to the test and found a bunch of problems.

Developments in detecting ChatGPT: 

Teachers rejoice! ChatGPT creators have released a tool to help detect AI-generated writing

A Princeton student built an app which can detect if ChatGPT wrote an essay to combat AI-based plagiarism

Professors want to 'ChatGPT-proof' assignments, and are returning to paper exams and requesting editing history to curb AI cheating

ChatGPT in society: 

BuzzFeed writers react with a mix of disappointment and excitement at news that AI-generated content is coming to the website

ChatGPT is testing a paid version — here's what that means for free users

A top UK private school is changing its approach to homework amid the rise of ChatGPT, as educators around the world adapt to AI

Princeton computer science professor says don't panic over 'bullshit generator' ChatGPT

DoNotPay's CEO says threat of 'jail for 6 months' means plan to debut AI 'robot lawyer' in courtroom is on ice

It might be possible to fight a traffic ticket with an AI 'robot lawyer' secretly feeding you lines to your AirPods, but it could go off the rails

Online mental health company uses ChatGPT to help respond to users in experiment — raising ethical concerns around healthcare and AI technology

What public figures think about ChatGPT and other AI tools:

What Elon Musk, Bill Gates, and 12 other business leaders think about AI tools like ChatGPT

Elon Musk was reportedly 'furious' at ChatGPT's popularity after he left the company behind it, OpenAI, years ago

CEO of ChatGPT maker responds to schools' plagiarism concerns: 'We adapted to calculators and changed what we tested in math class'

A theoretical physicist says AI is just a 'glorified tape recorder' and people's fears about it are overblown

'The most stunning demo I've ever seen in my life': ChatGPT impressed Bill Gates

Ashton Kutcher says your company will probably be 'out of business' if you're 'sleeping' on AI

ChatGPT's impact on jobs: 

AI systems like ChatGPT could impact 300 million full-time jobs worldwide, with administrative and legal roles some of the most at risk, Goldman Sachs report says

Jobs are now requiring experience with ChatGPT — and they'll pay as much as $800,000 a year for the skill

Related stories

ChatGPT may be coming for our jobs. Here are the 10 roles that AI is most likely to replace.

AI is going to eliminate way more jobs than anyone realizes

It's not AI that is going to take your job, but someone who knows how to use AI might, economist says

4 careers where workers will have to change jobs by 2030 due to AI and shifts in how we shop, a McKinsey study says

Companies like Amazon, Netflix, and Meta are paying salaries as high as $900,000 to attract generative AI talent

How AI tools like ChatGPT are changing the workforce:

10 ways artificial intelligence is changing the workplace, from writing performance reviews to making the 4-day workweek possible

Managers who use AI will replace managers who don't, says an IBM exec

How ChatGPT is shaping industries: 

ChatGPT is coming for classrooms, hospitals, marketing departments, and everything else as the next great startup boom emerges

Marketing teams are using AI to generate content, boost SEO, and develop branding to help save time and money, study finds

AI is coming for Hollywood. 'It's amazing to see the sophistication of the images,' one of Christopher Nolan's VFX guy says.

AI is going to offer every student a personalized tutor, founder of Khan Academy says

A law firm was fined $5,000 after one of its lawyers used ChatGPT to write a court brief riddled with fake case references

How workers are using ChatGPT to boost productivity:  

CheatGPT: The hidden wave of employees using AI on the sly

I used ChatGPT to talk to my boss for a week and she didn't notice. Here are the other ways I use it daily to get work done.

I'm a high school math and science teacher who uses ChatGPT, and it's made my job much easier

Amazon employees are already using ChatGPT for software coding. They also found the AI chatbot can answer tricky AWS customer questions and write cloud training materials.

How 6 workers are using ChatGPT to make their jobs easier

I'm a freelance editor who's embraced working with AI content. Here's how I do it and what I charge.

How people are using ChatGPT to make money:

How ChatGPT and other AI tools are helping workers make more money

Here are 5 ways ChatGPT helps me make money and complete time-consuming tasks for my business

ChatGPT course instruction is the newest side hustle on the market. Meet the teachers making thousands from the lucrative gig.

People are using ChatGPT and other AI bots to work side hustles and earn thousands of dollars — check out these 8 freelancing gigs

A guy tried using ChatGPT to turn $100 into a business making 'as much money as possible.' Here are the first 4 steps the AI chatbot gave him

We used ChatGPT to build a 7-figure newsletter. Here's how it makes our jobs easier.

I use ChatGPT and it's like having a 24/7 personal assistant for $20 a month. Here are 5 ways it's helping me make more money.

A worker who uses AI for a $670 monthly side hustle says ChatGPT has 'cut her research time in half'

How companies are navigating ChatGPT: 

From Salesforce to Air India, here are the companies that are using ChatGPT

Amazon, Apple, and 12 other major companies that have restricted employees from using ChatGPT

A consultant used ChatGPT to free up time so she could focus on pitching clients. She landed $128,000 worth of new contracts in just 3 months.

Luminary, an AI-generated pop-up restaurant, just opened in Australia. Here's what's on the menu, from bioluminescent calamari to chocolate mousse.

A CEO is spending more than $2,000 a month on ChatGPT Plus accounts for all of his employees, and he says it's saving 'hours' of time

How people are using ChatGPT in their personal lives:

ChatGPT planned a family vacation to Costa Rica. A travel adviser found 3 glaring reasons why AI won't replace experts anytime soon.

A man who hated cardio asked ChatGPT to get him into running. Now, he's hooked — and he's lost 26 pounds.

A computer engineering student is using ChatGPT to overcome learning challenges linked to her dyslexia

How a coder used ChatGPT to find an apartment in Berlin in 2 weeks after struggling for months

Food blogger Nisha Vora tried ChatGPT to create a curry recipe. She says it's clear the instructions lacked a human touch — here's how.

Men are using AI to land more dates with better profiles and personalized messages, study finds

Lawsuits against OpenAI:

OpenAI could face a plagiarism lawsuit from The New York Times as tense negotiations threaten to boil over, report says

This is why comedian Sarah Silverman is suing OpenAI, the company behind ChatGPT

2 authors say OpenAI 'ingested' their books to train ChatGPT. Now they're suing, and a 'wave' of similar court cases may follow.

A lawsuit claims OpenAI stole 'massive amounts of personal data,' including medical records and information about children, to train ChatGPT

A radio host is suing OpenAI for defamation, alleging that ChatGPT created a false legal document that accused him of 'defrauding and embezzling funds'

Tips on how to write better ChatGPT prompts:

7 ways to use ChatGPT at work to boost your productivity, make your job easier, and save a ton of time

I'm an AI prompt engineer. Here are 3 ways I use ChatGPT to get the best results.

12 ways to get better at using ChatGPT: Comprehensive prompt guide

Here's 9 ways to turn ChatGPT Plus into your personal data analyst with the new Code Interpreter plug-in

OpenAI's ChatGPT can write impressive code. Here are the prompts you should use for the best results, experts say.

Axel Springer, Business Insider's parent company, has a global deal to allow OpenAI to train its models on its media brands' reporting.

Watch: What is ChatGPT, and should we be afraid of AI chatbots?

write an essay about vision 2030

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  1. The Kenia Vision 2030 Essay Example (400 Words)

    write an essay about vision 2030

  2. My Vision For India In 2030 Essay In 500+ Words » ️

    write an essay about vision 2030

  3. What Are The Objectives Of Vision 2030

    write an essay about vision 2030

  4. 📌 Paper Example on Vision 2030 in Saudi Arabia

    write an essay about vision 2030

  5. My Vision Of The Future Personal Essay Sample (300 Words)

    write an essay about vision 2030

  6. Vision Statement Free Essay Example

    write an essay about vision 2030


  1. Owatta Girls' Qaseeda Echoes "Ya Rahman" at Owatta Vision 2030 Art & Essay Competition prize day

  2. Owatta Girls Captivate with Qaseeda at Vision 2030

  3. AI In 2030 ( The Future Predictions of AI )

  4. Rajasthan Mission 2030 Nibandh| 2030 me hmara rajasthan kaisa hoga nibandh। Rajasthan Mission 2030

  5. Yr 2024: Predictive Programming: US will face three-stage maneuver that leads to civil war

  6. Creating a vision for your future and working towards it


  1. 30 visions for a better world in 2030

    A holistic, multi-disciplinary and person-centred model of care can ensure dignity, comfort and well-being during the final phase of a patient's life. My vision for 2030 is that these comprehensive and wellness-oriented aspects of care are integrated much earlier in each person's life, and become part of primary care.

  2. PDF High School Essay Competition Book

    Vision 2030 is the blueprint to build a strong, thriving and stable Saudi Arabia. In these essays we can see how that vision has captured the imagination of young Saudis. Whether writing about reducing pollution, improving education, developing tourism or promoting responsible citizenship, the message is clear: they are committed to

  3. Full text of Saudi Arabia's Vision 2030

    Among our goals by 2030: -To increase household savings from 6% to 10% of total household income. · To raise the non-profit sector's contribution to GDP from less than 1% to 5%. · To rally one ...

  4. Essay on Vision 2030 in 100, 200, 300, 400 & 500 Words

    Essay on Vision 2030: India's Descriptive Journey. Introduction. In the dynamic landscape of a rapidly changing world, countries often set long-term goals to shape their future. India, being one of the fastest-growing economies, has undertaken an ambitious plan called Vision 2030. This essay aims to take a descriptive journey through India ...

  5. Welcome to 2030: Three visions of what the world could look like in ten

    By Mathew Burrows and Anca Agachi. Pandemics have often proven turning points in history. The Black Death in the 1300s helped undermine feudalism, while some believe the Spanish flu tipped the balance in favor of the Allied cause in the final days of the First World War. Yet the current one has been less a disruptor than an accelerator of trends that were already fraying the fabric of the post ...

  6. Saudi Vision 2030: Seven years on, a dream comes true

    April 29, 2023 03:30. Follow. Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman launched Vision 2030 on April 25, 2016 as a strategic plan to achieve three intertwined goals: diversifying the Saudi economy away ...

  7. What Will the World Look Like in 2030?

    In his new book, " 2030: How Today's Biggest Trends Will Collide and Reshape the Future of Everything, " Guillen discusses how these changes will affect us in the years to come. During a ...

  8. Saudi Vision 2030

    Saudi Vision 2030 (Arabic: رؤية السعودية ٢٠٣٠ ruʾyat al-suʿūdiyah alfayn thalāthūn, sometimes called Project 2030) is a government program launched by the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia which aims to achieve the goal of increased diversification economically, socially and culturally, in line with the vision of Saudi Crown Prince and Prime Minister Mohammed bin Salman.


    ATLANTiC COUNCiL i iSBN-13: 978-1-61977-107-9 Cover: A man walks past the logo of Vision 2030 after a news conference, in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia June 7, 2016. REUTERS/ Faisal Al Nasser/File Photo. This report is written and published in accordance with the Atlantic Council Policy on Intellectual Independence.

  10. Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman explains Vision 2030 in landmark

    Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman gave a televised interview on Tuesday night for the fifth anniversary of the kingdom's Vision 2030 reform programme launch. Under the Vision 2030 plan, Prince Mohammed has brought in several multibillion-dollar projects to put Saudi Arabia on the map for innovation, tech and youth-driven initiatives. The ...

  11. Saudi Vision 2030

    A Thriving Economy. Vision 2030 creates a thriving economy where everyone has the opportunity to succeed. By providing a supportive business environment for businesses of all sizes and investing in education to prepare for the jobs of the future, Saudi Arabia is creating an exciting and prosperous future for all.

  12. Saudi Vision 2030 Overview

    A Vibrant Society. Vision 2030 is creating a vibrant society in which all citizens can thrive and pursue their passions. A strong social infrastructure is underpinned by a society that values cultural traditions, national pride, and modern amenities all while embodying the spirit of modern Islam and providing effective social services.

  13. Vision 2030

    The vision is built around three primary themes: a vibrant society, a thriving economy and an ambitious nation. In order to achieve a vibrant society, Saudi Arabia will focus on its people and the Islamic faith. This will happen through a series of commitments, including: increasing the number of Umrah visitors from 8 million to 30 million ...

  14. PDF South Africa'S Implementation of The 2030 Agenda for Sustainable

    commitment to the full and integrated implementation of the 2030 Agenda. The National Development Plan (NDP): Vision 2030 - "Our future, make it work, was adopted in 2012, as South Africa`s development loadstar and roadmap. It predated the 2015 adoption of the United Nations' 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development

  15. Kingdom of Saudi Arabia's Vision 2030

    The Kingdom aspires to have, by 2030, an even higher ranking, even with standing the present global economic slowdown. The key here will be an investment in all resources in order to diversify the economy, unleash the capabilities of other promising economic sectors and privatisation of some government services. More.

  16. The Kenia Vision 2030 Essay Example (400 Words)

    KENYA VISION 2030 The vision 2030 objectives are to transform Kenya into an economic powerhouse with a sustainable growth rate of 10 per cent by 2030 thus becoming a middle-income, prosperous country. The goals are to wipe out: 1. Absolute poverty 2. Famine 3.

  17. PDF Aligning South Africa's National Development Plan with the 2030 Agenda

    2030; Nigeria has its own version, called Vision 20:2020. On a continen-tal level the African Union adopted Agenda 2063, a development vision consisting of seven aspirations. In most cases these national or continen-tal development plans are accompanied by detailed implementation plans. Kenya's Vision 2030 is implemented with Medium‐Term Plans,

  18. National Goals and Outcomes

    Vision 2030 Jamaica is built on four strategic goals for our country's development. These goals are mutually reinforcing and synergistic in design, and their achievement cannot be realized in isolation from each other. They give greater articulation to our vision statement and are the pillars on which the new paradigm for Jamaica's ...

  19. Essay on Vision

    Physiologically, vision is a complex process involving the eyes, optic nerves, and brain. It is a key sensory system, allowing us to interact with the world around us. Metaphysically, vision implies foresight or insight. It is a cognitive ability to visualize future possibilities, which is crucial for planning, decision-making, and innovation.

  20. Essay on Rajasthan Mission 2030

    Students are often asked to write an essay on Rajasthan Mission 2030 in their schools and colleges. And if you're also looking for the same, we have created 100-word, 250-word, and 500-word essays on the topic. ... Through community involvement and initiatives like the Vision-2030 document, Rajasthan is emerging not just as a model state but ...

  21. My Dream Thane 2030 Essay writing Competition

    The essay shall be limited to the topic "My Dream City, Thane Visio 2030". The winning entries will be exhibited during the event Thane Vision 2030 on 9th and 10th December and winners will get an opportunity to read their essays in the event. 3. Who can participate. The Competition shall be held in two categories.

  22. My Vision For India In 2030 Essay In 500+ Words » ️

    I also have a vision for India in 2030. My vision for India in 2030 is an environment-friendly, educated, clean and healthy India. As there is a famous weapon which you can use to change the world. In the context of the year 2030, we have to set a target that after completing 100 years of Independence, where do we see India.

  23. Technological singularity

    The technological singularity—or simply the singularity —is a hypothetical future point in time at which technological growth becomes uncontrollable and irreversible, resulting in unforeseeable consequences for human civilization. According to the most popular version of the singularity hypothesis, I. J. Good's intelligence explosion model of 1965, an upgradable intelligent agent could ...

  24. Friedrich Nietzsche

    Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche (/ ˈ n iː tʃ ə, ˈ n iː tʃ i / NEE-chə, NEE-chee, German: [ˈfʁiːdʁɪç ˈvɪlhɛlm ˈniːtʃə] ⓘ or [ˈniːtsʃə]; 15 October 1844 - 25 August 1900) was a German philosopher.He began his career as a classical philologist before turning to philosophy. He became the youngest person to hold the Chair of Classical Philology at the University of Basel in ...

  25. moe

    Dr. Reda Hegazy, Minister of Education and Technical Education, met with Dr. Abbas Al-Halabi, Minister of Education and Higher Education of the Lebanese Republic, on the sidelines of the activities of the World Education Forum 2024, which is being held in London, to discuss enhancing aspects of cooperation between the two countries in a number of files related to the field of education.

  26. McDonald's Analysis: A Guide For Business Students

    Conclusion. We examined McDonald's history, vision, products and services, industry and market position, and key competitors in this comprehensive guide. We also performed a SWOT analysis on the company and provided a list of intriguing essay titles and potential research topics for further investigation. For business students who want to ...

  27. Grand Island 'Mayor For a Day' essay contest winners announced

    A total of 88 sixth-grade students in Grand Island used community pride and forward thinking to write a 400-word essay on what they would like to see improve in the city by the time they graduate ...

  28. How To Write A Nursing Career Plan Essay

    A nursing career goal essay is a comprehensive written statement that outlines an individual's reasons for choosing to pursue a career in nursing. It serves as a platform for applicants to express their passion, motivation, and commitment to the nursing field. This essay allows admissions committees to gain insight into the applicant's ...

  29. What Is ChatGPT? Everything You Need to Know About the AI Tool

    How ChatGPT is shaping industries: ChatGPT is coming for classrooms, hospitals, marketing departments, and everything else as the next great startup boom emerges. Marketing teams are using AI to ...

  30. Ted Kaczynski

    Ted Kaczynski. Theodore John Kaczynski ( / kəˈzɪnski / ⓘ kə-ZIN-skee; May 22, 1942 - June 10, 2023), also known as the Unabomber ( / ˈjuːnəbɒmər / ⓘ YOO-nə-bom-ər ), was an American mathematician and domestic terrorist. [1] [2] He was a mathematics prodigy, but abandoned his academic career in 1969 to pursue a primitive lifestyle .