What Are The Pros And Cons Of Globalization?

The traditional view on globalization is that of a flat world, a pre-Pythagoran totalitarian world-view of a single rule-book for the world, usually gleaned or copied from the models we deployed in the U.S., a country with the biggest neanderthal stick of power, power often misinterpreted as the merit of excellence.

Apart from the fact that our democracy fails to yield renewability (for reasons I have identified) and thus is not sustainable, any totalitarian approach for the world is, by definition, a failed one. This dictatorial approach has been tried many a time, and history has proven it justifiably wrong at every turn. Our differences as human beings are more important than our commonalities, a propensity that can only be secured by real multi-dimensional freedom, not by a single totalitarian implementation we suggest the world to follow.

Globalization cannot be a one-size-fits-all mold of compliance, and must instead be implemented as a dynamic relativity theory (to each his own) of freedom—an implementation of freedom that supports and accentuates the value of our differences. So humanity can evolve not into robots of ever-increasing mediocrity shaped by oligarchically formed compliance but continues to reinvent itself in many directions towards the fringe of what is possible.

I was impressed by a 15 years old asking this question. Keep questioning “the rules” set before you.


The sign of an intelligent nation is its willingness and ability to reinvent itself, upstream. Let’s inspire the world with new rigors of excellence we first and successfully apply to ourselves.

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