Damocles World

Something that the economy and bureaucracy know leverage very well at the expense of a suspicious individual who appreciates the institutional efforts to ensure its security, even if this involves the restriction of freedoms. The ban on carrying liquids on planes is a clear example of the influence that has the sword of Damocles posed by international terrorism to frayed society as the uncertainty in the everyday life of people. To cope with such vagueness, the present-day society needs artifices that promise a plausible future tomorrow. Something what to trust. In God we trust, suggest the U.S. dollars since 1864. In Obama we trust, match and sundry following the recent election of a new charismatic leader as President of the global village of which all are already part. Come from God, capital or an angel salvador is the belief that another world is possible reality guided by the formal presence of a we that knows no borders nor visas.

Behold the birth of cosmopolitanism as an alternative. An efficient policy to soften the effects of climate change, a plan of economic restructuring to cope with the crisis or a forceful response against terrorism are some of the goals that can be articulated, unfortunately or fortunately, with the common grammar of the language of tears. Scars that major disasters have left in the past, in turn, have created an unprecedented collective feeling that suffers from the same ills and who strives in the same preventions. Learning to think in collective is the hope of the world that their next cries are not of punishment but of progress. David Rodriguez Seoane journalist original author and source of the article.