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For a Better Tomorrow
Our global community does not seem to grasp the dangers lurking ahead for future generations. Therefore, we continue to vehemently defend our saturated Western way of life. We do not properly acknowledge the many injustices that are actually being perpetrated by an absolute minority who, perhaps unwittingly, are leading society towards serious, global turmoil. We have, in fact, been brought to a crisis point. But there is still hope that it might function as a catalyst for a better tomorrow. That hope comes in the form of mindful leadership.
We may be inadvertently destroying everything our next generation needs, which begs the question: how ‘civilised’ are we actually? This process has become unmanageable and out of hand. It is completely illusory to believe that we can continue living under the prevailing dominant value system.
The alternative approach is to create an economy where a mindful and competitive process is fully utilised. This allows for fair access and distribution, and so is a far better framework for success. Society needs a new leadership model for the 21st century in the form of ‘Empathic Prosperity’. True success comes from intuition rather than externally influenced factors. This powerful process can enable each leader, executive and organisation to prosper and flourish in an environment that is sustainable.
The False Principles of Reality
Until now, we have been convinced by what we have been taught is reality. Thus, we believe that the information we receive is valid, which unfortunately creates a restricted and artificial form of mental reasoning. Somewhere along our journey, society has lost the ability to think ‘naturally’. To work towards regaining the power of intuitive and mindful reasoning would be a truly powerful process.
Soon we would make conscientious decisions in our lives that would satisfy our profound insights rather than social expectations. Dissatisfaction and perceived unhappiness should be addressed in a proactive manner, fundamental questions should be addressed, and then dire issues should be tackled. We should address how, for example, we would want to live or work and why we persist in our ambition to attain, which is clearly not serving us well.