- Last 7 days
Finally, Real America has a strong nationalist character. Its attitude toward the rest of the world is isolationist, hostile to humanitarianism and international engagement, but ready to respond aggressively to any incursion against national interests.
Humanitarianism and international engagement are definitely important, but their value is often made invisible to "Real America" or "middle America".
How can this value be made more apparent? How could we account for it to make it easier to see?
The issue is compounded when large corporations receive massive bailouts as it's an additional cost weighing down the system. Would humanitarianism and international engagement be easier to uphold if we left off corporate costs? Do most of the value of humanitarianism and international engagement redound to corporations as an additional value primarily to them rather than everyday people? Is their perceived problem that they're another method of privatizing profits to major corporations and elites and socializing the losses to the average person?
- Mar 2021
The problem is not just the displeasure you experience trying to wade through the syntax. It’s what lies beyond the words – what they tell us both about humanitarians and, ultimately, the current state of humanitarian aid.
- Jul 2020
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints—EU & Intl. Affairs. (2020, April 09). COVID-19, Religion and Belief - Webinar Series. https://www.facebook.com/watch/CHURCHinEU/2595986687381906/
- Jul 2016
In some ways, it’s quite remarkable that one of the key figures of post-development was also the one who called for “deschooling society”. As is obvious from observing humanitarian and philanthropic work is that “development” participates in neocolonialism, despite (or often because of) the best of intentions. MOOCs are closer to development than to postdevelopment. Even cMOOCs.
- A Celebration of Awareness
- international development
- Deschooling Society
- global inequalities