The term "globalization" has acquired considerable emotive force. Some view it as a process that is beneficial—a key to future world economic development—and also inevitable and irreversible. Others regard it with hostility, even fear, believing that it increases inequality within and between nations, threatens employment and living standards and thwarts social progress. This brief offers an overview of some aspects of globalization and aims to identify ways in which countries can tap the gains of this process, while remaining realistic about its potential and its risks.
Poverty is created because of the strength of the desire to be richer.
Destitution and suffering is created by the strength of the desire to be only richer.
Irrationality supports and nurtures rational things in this modern world, or so it would seem.
It is amply clear that one can extract a high price for fulfilling people's need to be noticed to be enjoying.
It is one thing to be truly great and another to be able to embellish one's image of being great.
If being mean, inhuman and unscrupulous is the same as being really clever and smart, then it is possible that many people are living to either die or to kill.
Nature has thrown forth many great civilizations. How is it that none survived?
Nature is able to perpetuate by adjusting simultaneously at all levels, and being totally humble in accepting its own character.
Happiness would be real and eternal if it did not cause pain and hurt to others.
Most everything created needs some inputs for it's nurturing, understanding and being part of the great cycle of nature can ensure more happiness and longer survival.
Revolutions are reflections of your own frustrations, irrationalities and anger and their perpetuation
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