John Bell reflects on how ignoring innate needs has crippled his homeland, and on how it could recover.
Having a strong political opinion and cheering for a leader may both feel virtuous, but they may also represent error and misjudgement, if unexamined.
The rigid polarization we see today in politics is a reflection of a win/lose style of thinking that has to change if societies are to thrive.
Political parties are formulas to bind groups together towards an objective, but they are also exercises in static and fixed thinking.
Mutual needs satisfaction, based on a fundamental understanding of our innate needs and resources, is the means of achieving sustainable peace in politics
Ibn Khaldun, a 14th century Arab historian, wrote that most understanding of politics and history is a result of bias, whereas more permanent and accurate laws lie beyond that.
Many are wondering whether the global COVID-19 crisis is the harbinger of greater global cooperation or a confirmation of our more ‘selfish selves.’
In an excellent article in the New York Times, Christy Wampole, Associate Professor at Princeton University, explains how abstractions in politics can have deadly consequences. She suggests that generalized concepts …
This image says it almost all. A proposed tax on WhatsApp calls and suddenly there is a revolutionary movement. As it demonstrates, there were many other issues, and much build …
The great British economist John Maynard Keynes is reputed to have once quipped to someone, “When my information changes, I alter my conclusions. What do you do, sir?” In his …