Conflict Resolution and Sustainable Peace Building
Forging a World of Liberty under Law: US National Security in the Twenty-first Century
The Post-modern State
Israel / Palestine: The New Peace Movement
Persistent corruption in low-income countries requires global action
World Governance of Ressentiment*
Ressentiment* and World Governance
Like a Rainbow Nation
Ressentiment* and the new world governance: a general analysis
The World March of Women Third International Action
2015 : A turning point to face the climate challenge, exorcise fear and counter the logic of war.
A War Hiding Another War
Foundations for Biocivilization
Charter of the Peoples of the Earth
Letter to our readers and to the Mandela World Liberation Front
Statement No. 1
Towards a Global Political-Economic Architecture of Environmental Space
World Governance. A Personal European View
The State’s Legitimacy in Fragile Situations
Digital Publishing in Developing Countries
Seven Complex Lessons in Education for the Future
Rural Areas and World Governance
Global Calling-for-help Center
Territories: Paradigm Shifts That Need to Be Made for the Transition
Proposals for a New World Governance
From the Forum for a new World Governance (FnWG) to the World Democratic Forum (WDF)
After Copenhagen, Some Light on the Horizon
Henceforth, the Keys to the Future are Responsibility, Solidarity, and Courage
World Governance Index (WGI)
What Brazil and What Amazonia Does the World Need?
Giving Africa Voice within Global Governance: Oral History, Human Rights and the United Nations Human Rights Council
Biocivilization for the Sustainability of Life and of the Planet - Workshop
Hearing on Neo-liberal Politics and European Transnational Corporations in Latin America and the Caribbean
Preparing Rio+20 at the Thematic Social Forum: A Historical Opportunity
The Global Marshall Plan
Choosing between Two Evils or Rethinking Armed Interventionism
What South Africa Does the World Need?
Universal Declaration of Emerging Human Rights
Another Future Is Possible
Moving Toward a New World Governance
Second Meeting of the China, Europe, and South America Dialog Group: Civil Societies Moving Forward for Change
World Charter of Free Media
Governance for Sustainability
Rethinking and Changing World Governance
Assemblies emerging in Turkey: a lesson in democracy
Dictionary of World Power
Policy Paper on Education: Building the Future through Quality Education
Rio+20 and Beyond. No Future without Justice
A Bit Rich: Calculating the Real Value to Society of Different Professions
Barack Obama - Yes we can
Videos on the Seminar "What Brazil and What Amazonia Does the World Need?"
Dialog of Chinese, European, and South American Civil Societies at Rio+20
The "Governance and Ressentiment" seminar was held in Iquique, Chile, on December 5 and 6, 2008. It brought together various actors and intellectuals of the South Cone to work on the theme of ressentiment, which is rooted in the reality of the region and is also relevant globally. It was organized by CORAYUN and by the FnWG in the framework of a process leading to a South Cone Citizen Assembly.
Speeches and interviews are in Spanish and in French only.
The meeting (Spanish & French, English subtitles). Ressentiment has been generated throughout the years by injustice and inequality. It needs to be named, made visible, faced, and overcome. It is something of a controversial and complex idea: How does ressentiment turn into revolt or mutual understanding? How are the problems and obstacles identified? Ressentiment is a cross-cutting theme and fundamental issue in the resolution of social and environmental relations.
Ressentiment: causes and challenges (Spanish). How do we overcome our wounds so we can rebuild relations and coexistence? We need to look at the need to revise the foundations of our judgments of others, the problem of the tendency to set up scapegoats, the accumulated historical ressentiment in contemporary conflicts, the need to transform the bad side of ressentiment, the need to constitute a record of injustices.
Ressentiment: proposals (Spanish). Among possible strategies to overcome ressentiment there is talk of inclusive methodologies for working collaboratively. The various proposals presented are organized into themes: ethics, economics, politics, and education. Some of the themes are: living Utopia in the present, recovering the “whole,” or pachamama, maintaining discursive consistency, practicing detachment, implementing ethical governance, plural education, and reconstructing true history.
Ressentiment: causes, challenges, and proposals (French). Ressentiment is an obstacle to world governance, understood as governance among all peoples, which so far have been more or less artificially separated into the political configuration of states. France and Germany are an example of overcoming ressentiment after two centuries of conflicts. Ressentiment, which is a natural feeling among human beings, needs to be channeled by means of will power, dialog, education, and overcoming ideas of the inferiority of others.
Information and participation (Spanish). Participation was discussed in reference to young people and women, to critical thinking, and to a commitment to education and to building citizenry. Information was discussed in reference to its reactionary nature, the concentration of power, the homogenization of content in the media, the problems of quality of information and information hegemony.
Ethical governance, multiculturality, and complexity (Spanish). the following themes, among others, were discussed: complementarity, difference, and equality among men and women; the survival of resistance as an answer to capitalism; the need to face conflict without prejudice; the establishment of a minimum agreement program in a multicultural context; conceptualizing forms of resistance as a preliminary step to political organization; the problem of how to address true global power; ethical governance; the temporal dimension; the complexity of good and evil.
Indigenous governance (Spanish). In this aspect, the following themes, among others, were discussed: the symbology of Aymara dress; the legitimacy of community power; balance as the reference for traditional communities; political offices and justice in indigenous communities; the organization of territory; town councils and ayllus; the rotation of power; indigenous electoral traditions.
Other issues (Spanish). Several other themes were discussed, among which: governance as the core theme of the assembly; the process toward a South Cone Citizen Assembly; experiences of university teaching open to civil society; promotion of citizen assemblies in different regions of the world.
Read also - The Proposals Booklet: