Why do Asians lack innovation?

Share:

I don’t mean all Asians, but rather those who are always addressing problems.
Why don’t Asian countries have a greater influence on technology? What makes their lives less likely to develop in terms of innovation?

Why do certain other people seem significantly more creative and disciplined than Asians?
No, I would say. The issue is that Asians are likely oblivious to the reality of having too many things that don’t make sense. Cute females, for example, become attached to children, imagined things, less resources in terms of distant education and more on distracted action, like internet games, ancient historic systems, and so on.

I examine all of the various reasons why Asian countries have relocated due to a lack of innovation in their upbringing.

• They have poor salary.
• They have to live with the toxins
• Unfavorable surroundings
• chaotic environment, whether outdoors or within their house
• a lack of discipline in pursuing their aim
• not interested in technology, but rather in procrastinating
• governed by the previous system of common tasks
• No one can innovate until someone needs to build their own riches by beginning a firm, but they know they won’t get rich quickly, so they stop because they can’t compete (country’s invention)
• having a terrible parenting background
• The trauma of previous errors
• unable to innovate since a dishonest government has gained control of their resources
• According to the guideline of not having a unique side, it’s better to simply live with ordinary things and die in peace
• becoming addicted to watching others in other countries create innovations, and thus losing sight of their own technology/invention
• insufficient capital for the country to address technological development
• A smart youngster was turned down due to jealousy, envy, and narcissism
• They think more on the right side of their brain since they need to make a lot of money by doing simple things
•They are content with their surroundings and never consider altering the world
• does not want to sacrifice themselves because of the risk involved
They don’t want to be homeless since they spend their time developing their “things.”
• They believe that formal education is the pinnacle of success. Yet it is only a matter of learning about what “already exists” rather than those who are actively working to innovate in technology.
• They acquired too many online vibes instead of doing their own thing
• lacks innovative inventions, making it difficult to create their own
• The government concentrates on other things rather than what will cause all of its people to become better versions of themselves and contribute in their own manner.

Apart from that, as far as we know, Asians are lovely and cute, delightful, humorous, and other characteristics.
We could assume it’s the right half of the brain of this earth, and the left side was the serious stuff. I dunno, but Asians’ lack of creativity is really about a lack of resources to the goal they’re seeking to achieve.

I don’t mean that Asians should mimic the ideals of other nations, but rather that they should become an evolved version of themselves in order to invent their own country.

It is difficult to believe, but Asian countries will become developed over the next decade (we don’t know yet unless they put an effort to level up themselves).
Or we might be able to speed things up by getting more brilliant people and allowing them to use the available resources to solve the problem.

Some additional information

While my long-term optimism persists, I believe the area faces some significant challenges before reaching its full potential. Some issues, such as aging infrastructure and a lack of a fully functional risk-capital market, are self-evident and do not require more explanation. Three crucial mentality modifications that must occur are more poisonous and difficult to resolve.
First, there must be a far larger tolerance for failure. People avoid risk because of the long-term consequences of bankruptcy, which contributes to a lack of failure tolerance. Peer, family, friend, and coworker pressure, on the other hand, can all play a role. It might rise early in the morning when youngsters are in school. Innovation is not random, but it is also not completely predictable.

Every successful endeavor will have its ups and downs. Some of history’s greatest revolutionary ideas were discovered by chance. Fear of failure may suffocate invention.

Second, hierarchical decision-making systems must be replaced with approaches that reward good ideas from any source. I recall well, one incident at a huge Asian corporation. We were collaborating with a young middle manager who was creating a business strategy for a fresh concept. The plan sunk soon, and middle management knew it. “If we all know this is a dog, why are we working on it?” I said. “The boss likes it,” was the predictable response. The argument that the boss would be happier in the long run if he didn’t waste time on a bad concept fell on deaf ears. It cannot be a game in which the biggest title wins; it must be a game in which the best idea wins. Senior leaders with a lot of experience and institutional knowledge can definitely come up with great ideas, but so can 20-year-olds who don’t have any preconceived ideas and live in the moment.

Third, businesses, especially large ones, require a dash of humility. Many Asian CEOs are rightly proud of their contributions to the establishment of world-class corporations in relatively short periods of time. Discipline and focused execution have contributed to this accomplishment. Unfortunately, those abilities are less useful regarding driving innovation or leading a firm through transition. Some companies are extremely humble. Many Singapore government officers, for example, have developed a keen interest in foreign cultures while living abroad. They are constantly on the hunt for a good idea, no matter where it may come from. Other companies, on the other hand, that aren’t humble enough will fall from greatness in a shockingly quick and painful way.

These attitudes will not alter overnight. Policymakers and corporate leaders may help by focusing their efforts in three areas:
Intersections are encouraged. Cross-breeding may alter mindsets just as it can change populations.

The more Asian leaders who go abroad, the more Asians educated in the West who return home, and the more Westerners who visit Asia, the more historical views will change in certain aspects.

Modeling a role. Many Asian success stories from the last few decades require strong government assistance, family legacies, or resource-intensive founders. The more innovators — from startups to large corporations — who balance these success stories, the more mindsets will shift.

Education must be balanced. Many Asian countries have outstanding educational systems. However, a heavy emphasis on information and rote memorization might dull pupils’ creative abilities. Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong stunned many Singaporeans earlier this year when he pleaded with parents, “Please let your children have their childhood.” The main point of the Prime Minister’s speech is that encouraging free play and a more balanced upbringing will lead to people with the curiosity, creativity, and willingness to fail that are so important in today’s unpredictable world.

Asia is as far from being a monolith as you can get. Its people, cultures, heritage, faiths, and customs are all incredibly diverse. Consider how this variety may be duplicated in the commercial sector. With the correct mindset modifications, Asia’s immense pool of untapped innovation potential has the ability to reshape the globe.