“Never be satisfied with the status quo.” This is Pooja’s motto on her journey to create economic, social and health justice for all - a large goal, where this motto will serve her well and her purpose will keep her focused on coming up with solutions for positive change. Read more about our Founding Club student and Global Change maker scholarship recipient Pooja Mathur here.
At Tomorrow’s Education we know that learning extends beyond traditional classroom walls, and we are always supplementing our program with learning events from inspiring entrepreneurs and industry leaders, especially in the areas of Sustainability, Entrepreneurship and Tech. Our approach to learning starts with awareness of your own purpose because we believe this gives better focus and direction to learning and impact-oriented outcomes. If you don’t know why you are doing something, the motivation to do it, and do it well, will not be that strong. There is generally a trend towards talking about Purpose in work and business, and even the question of whether we enter a new age in society - moving from the Information Economy to the Purpose Economy.
We want empowered creators who are taking ownership of their learning, who are engaged and active participants and collaborators in this journey. When learners bring the right attitude, we bring the best in learning science to the table to make it more engaging and effective. This is how.
Starting your own company has become an attractive and sought after goal in the past years. The internet has opened up many opportunities to either sell online or digitise offline products or services. The rockstar icons of the tech world - Steve Jobs, Elon Musk, and Mark Zucckerberg, just to name a few - have let millions of teenagers dream about a similar career.
“Multi-versed” is the term that came to my mind when I was talking to Theo, the 26-year-old physicist who is a member of the Founding Club at Tomorrow’s Education. He is a ‘wanderer between the worlds’ looking for the bigger picture behind anything he encounters. Read the full story here.
James, who is the only lawyer in the Founding Club cohort of Tomorrow’s Education, could have just talked about his legal background to impress me. Instead, he dazzled me with his multi-faceted personality and his diverse experience. Read the full story here.
Lara is 26 and already looks back on a successful career in field hockey that led her to play for the German national team. Yet, Lara’s true passion lies in helping others to find their calling in life. Curious to find out more about her story?
Tim’s accomplishments and straightforward path identify him as a high achiever with clear goals. The 24-year old SAP Security Specialist at Deutsche Bank has a curious personality that is prone to entrepreneurial thinking. Read the full story here.
Lena is mostly curious about the combination of the sustainability & entrepreneurship aspects of the program and hopes to learn new insights. She has very diverse interests and is still looking for the one idea that she is truly passionate about! Curious to find out more about her story?
Clemens made his Bachelors in media and cultural studies at Cologne University and is ready to take his goal to the next level. He is a social entrepreneur at heart, who is seeking to learn how to leverage the entrepreneurial spirit in the social sector. Curious to find out more about his personal mission?
Khalifa’s goal entering Tomorrow’s Education’s Master Program in Sustainability, Entrepreneurship and Technology is not only to acquire the necessary skills to pursue his dreams, but to learn from an inspiring group of peers and mentors. Curious about his personal story?
At Tomorrow’s Education, we asked ourselves: How can we support changemakers who want to shape the future? With the Professional Master Program in Sustainability, Entrepreneurship and Technology (SET) we have come up with a unique program that provides the skills and tools to prepare yourself for what’s ahead. Here is why we focus on SET and why the combination of all three is crucial!
When Kasia applied to Tomorrow’s Education, she knew what she was looking for. Describing herself as tech-savvy, pragmatic and creative, she wanted a learning environment where she could not only acquire new skills, but also get inspired.
For the longest time, we have used grades to measure the success of learning. Grades generally open or close doors for us. They decide whether we can study at a highly-ranked university, whether we can enter competitive fields like medicine or law, and whether we continue on to graduate school.
Find out what convinced Max to join Tomorrow's Education and become one of the first five students to join our Funding Club. Curious about his personal story?
Artificial intelligence (AI) is a branch of computer science that deals with the synthesis of human intelligence. To this end, the field draws from various different disciplines including psychology, neurobiology, behavioral science, and engineering.
The sweeping rise of online education has not only provided us with new learning platforms, it has also led us to question how we learn. A year after endless Zoom-meetings, it is clear that traditional ways of teaching don’t get any better just because they are online.
We all dream big sometimes. Turning a dream into reality is where it gets tricky. Your ideas might vanish into oblivion if you don’t know how to approach the next steps. What differentiates successful people from dreamers?
Pandemic. Crisis. Recession. We are currently experiencing a shockwave across almost all sectors of the economy. Economists found that there was already a 5% decrease in GDP in Germany alone in 2020. Other countries were hit even harder. More so, the current projections of a shrinking economy are just the tip of the iceberg.
I was the average kid. My parents didn’t push me. My friends didn’t push me. Only my grandparents said I needed to study to become successful. For me learning was without relevance: why would I need to learn history, physics or biology? It was boring. So I studied for exams, but only to pass them.
Online education has seen a radical boost in 2020. We embraced it as a necessity to continue learning throughout the pandemic, but most of us quickly saw the shortcomings of long and boring Zoom meetings. Certainly, anybody with kids can relate to it. After a full day of video conferencing and little if any interaction, they feel drained and far from being inspired.