Ecos & telos–
Ecos & telos–
This called-for “third economic way” has been a subconscious interest of mine since watching Slavoj Zizek and Jordan Peterson debate last year. I recently came across the question again, this time in the context of global sustainability.
I view the United States as a historically capitalistic nation with socialistic checks-and-balances. This transcends anti-socialist rhetoric (for example, Trump’s) in at least one instance: the welfare state’s continuation from the 20th century.
I’m a firm believer in progress adding–not detracting–from what has been accomplished prior. I view the U.S.’s recognition of our economy’s downturns and their causes to be an excellent case-in-point for how the world will establish the most balanced economic system to date.
Does the above mean socialism will rise further in my country? Maybe. But, it likely won’t (and, in my view, shouldn’t) replace capitalistic ventures. Throwing the baby out with the bathwater is bad for family business!
Raise 0 dog-Ma to Wake!
Where u @,
49 wasn’t enough…
Warning: Mature content ahead.
Had a nice idea!
Sartre and Maslow both favor non-possessiveness. Sartre’s point is more philosophical: We cannot, as a matter of ontological fact, “possess” the Other. The prime example is in romantic love–particularly, in the consensual sexual (“consexual”) act.
During “consex” (obviously, consensual sex…), we might gaze upon the other with desire for their flesh. Uh…
…let’s desexualize this. “Deconsexualize”?
Maslow believed self-actualizing people do not seek to possess their romantic Other*.
When we put Sartre and Maslow together in this con
stext, we neither can nor should possess another whose presence we enjoy and desire.
*My subjective interpretation of Maslow’s actual view.
You literally walk
In a straight line
I metaphorically traverse