E=mc2 chapter 22 Charming interpretations from the land of poets

Terms like de-institutionalisation, right-based approach, ethics, rights-first & direct participation, leads to a simple, straight, big issue: the degree of reciprocity in handling responsibility between individuals-in-need, institutions, and third sector. 
When they succeeded & turned theory into reality, they made history. Other times, they turned up to be popular, politically correct, very fashionable & charming. Quite empty, although.
Newton taught that to every action, there is always an equal & opposite reaction. After any innovation, a “counter” innovation usually does not wait long, & came across in the shade of newspeak.
Frans Vera clearly addressed the situation translating the Newton's third law on motion on a daily experience: 
« … mostly there is no trouble as long as you are within the borders of an accepted paradigm. But be aware when you start to discuss the paradigm. Then it starts to be only twenty-five per cent discussion of facts (…) The thing I most often heard was, ‘Who do you think you are?’…». 
Years before, in his essay on the misconceived value of Schopenhauer as an educator, Nietzsche wrote a clear statements on the significations of innovation: 
« … how should a political innovation manage once & for all to make a contented race of the dwellers on this earth … every philosophy that believes the problem of existence to be shelved, or even solved, by a political event, is a sham philosophy …» 
Magnificent terms are part of the social debate. By themselves, these words are elements of a constant evolution. They are the expressions to signify fundamental approaches under the principle of responsibility assumed by all actors. Vice versa, they can lead to a massive coverage under a “politically correct” suit, meaning something very different ...

Chapter 23 "The socks philosophy" will be available within a couple of days at most.
As part of the entire working paper, this chapter is as well available in free download under Creative Commons BY-NC-ND (Attribution, Noncommercial, No Derivative).


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