There comes a time in one’s wisdom journey where healing personal wounds is outgrown and replaced by a concern for
There comes a time in one’s wisdom journey through life where healing personal wounds is outgrown and replaced by a concern for the collective wounding of the planet and humanity at large. These shared or universal wounds — poverty, pollution, oppression/terrorism — are stored in the deepest grooves of the human brain and, overtime, negatively altered our DNA passing from generation to generation in their groundswell of enmity.
As Manitobans head to the polls for the April 19 provincial election, I think it is fair to say party
For the past 30 years I invited many friends to consider communal living, either locally or abroad. The conversation would
They just aren’t getting it. By they, I mean the large conglomerates publishing the daily news around the world. Over 20 years ago, I quit watching the news
and reading the daily papers because the only stories reported were negative — terrorism, violent crimes, wars, natural disasters, death tolls. Shortly thereafter, enough of the global population must have made their dissatisfaction known as a common occurrence emerged on every news station — the reporting anchor ended her/his reading of depressing stories with one positive event.
Well, a ratio of 10 negative to 1 positive does not a true picture make.