Please see below selected recent presence-related change.
- One of the dangers of emotional life, notes The School of Life, is that we find that we don't feel 'in the moment': we're at a funeral, but we don't feel sad. We're making love, but our minds are elsewhere. It's our birthday, but we're not jolly. Why is it sometimes so hard for our true inner feelings to keep pace with events in the outer world?
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Many of the problems the world faces today pre-date the latest conflicts and related refugee crises. Five years ago already...
1. Google asked the global public for ideas to address the following societal issues:
Living, as I have done for the past 14 years, just 5km or so from the battlefields of Waterloo, means that I have visited the site often.
Only now, however, following last year's commemorations of the 200th anniversary of the battle, and a visit in March 2016 to the excellent new visitor centre, does its full ongoing significance become clearer to me, not least the suffering of the wounded and dead, many of whose final resting places have never been discovered...RIP all who fought there.
Everything we do is infused with the energy with which we do it. If we're frantic, life will be frantic. If we're peaceful, life will be peaceful. And so our goal in any situation becomes inner peace -Marianne Williamson (born 1952)- author, lecturer
Peace will always be this: holding life up higher than destruction - Isabella Mori, http://www.moritherapy.org/article/september-11-the-happiest-day-of-my-…
You can't separate peace from freedom because no one can be at peace unless he has his freedom - Malcolm X
Unless some effective world super-government for the purpose of preventing war can be set up...the prospects for peace and human progress are dark...If it is found possible to build a world organization of irresistible force and inviolable authority for the purpose of securing peace, there are no limits to the blessings which all men may enjoy and share - Winston Churchill
To the realist peace is the stable arrangement of power; to the idealist, a goal so preeminent that it conceals the difficulty of finding the means of its achievement - Henry Kissinger