Benevolent Human Connectivity

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Benevolent Human Connectivity:

 

Benevolent Human Connectivity on the internet is changing the way we live, work, produce and consume. With

such extensive reach, digital technologies cannot help but disrupt many of our existing models of business and

government.

As we enter the age of the Fourth Industrial Revolution, a technological transformation driven by the

internet, the challenge is to manage this great change in a way that promotes the long-term health and

stability of the internet.

There are barely any places you can go to where you will not be able to access the internet. Through the

internet, we are able to access the news, communicate, socialize, and gain an education. It’s become an

integral part of our daily lives. It can even be subjectively argued that it is as essential as food.

Just as we rely on food for survival, we rely on the internet for order and maintaining growth within

humanity.

Computers provide benefits to society in a wide spectrum of different fields: they provide jobs,

improve communication, help with the education process and are even able to improve medical processes.

The compounding impacts of the benefits of computers can be hard to measure specifically because of how

deeply computers have become involved in many industries. Even in some industries that don’t

traditionally use such technologies, computers help improve communication effectiveness.

Computers are able to provide nearly instantaneous access to information that is regularly updated.

This has made them a powerful tool in shaping modern educational institutions. The Internet and other

networks can be used to educate and inform people in new ways, in addition to making education more

convenient.

 

Benevolent Human Connectivity

 

The use of computers in modern institutions has always paved the way for many new occupations and

career paths. Computer engineering and programming are industries that rely heavily on the use of

computers. Also, thanks to the advent and popularity of computers, word processing, and presentation

software have become commonplace skills in many office settings.

Computer use has vastly improved the communication networks of the world. Computers make it easier to

contact people over long distances with any amount of regularity. Many people and almost all

corporations have access to the Internet for this reason. Social media and instant messaging

allow people to communicate through online platforms. Existing platforms like YouTube, Twitter and

Facebook can be used in innovative ways to encourage dialogue across differences.

The internet and social media provide young people with a range of benefits, and opportunities to empower

themselves in a variety of ways. Young people can maintain social connections and support networks that

otherwise wouldn’t be possible, and can access more information than ever before. The communities and

social interactions young people form online can be invaluable for bolstering and developing young

people’s self-confidence and social skills.

 

Benevolent Human Connectivity

 

Benevolent Human Connectivity will change the peace approaches in the online world, adapting the tools

of peacebuilding to the particular scale and modalities of the internet, re-imagining citizen-led solutions and

creative social responses that can open up the space for alternative narratives and ‘peace speech. This is where

technology can play an important role. Peacebuilding offers a number of tried and tested tools that can help in this

process. The first is active listening. In times of uncertainty, we all need to feel that our concerns are being heard,

the economy or the failure of elite politics without being judged. Expressing one’s needs and fears opens the way to

confronting the underlying problems. In addition, conflict analysis, dialogue, mediation and collaborative problem-

solving are all tools that can help map grievances and improve relationships among citizens and between citizens and

their institutions.

The declaration of the internet as a human right shows development within international human rights development.

Although there is still a long way to go, this is only a starting point. There are still other issues to be addressed such

as the effect, this will have on incriminating activities, the role of state security, and prosecution within the World Wide

Web. Applying real life laws to the internet is something new. Only time can tell whether it will work but what’s certain

is that there needs to is a robust set of international principles to apply effectively.

 

 

Benevolent Human Connectivity

 

The internet is changing how to analyze and evaluate the commitments of a principle of benevolence, including how

to formulate limits that reduce required burdens on agents’ life plans and make meeting the obligations of

benevolence a realistic possibility. Some have noted that even after many persons have donated generous

portions of their income, they could still donate more while living decent lives; and, according to a strong

principle of benevolence, they should donate more. Establishing the theoretical and practical limits of donation

and sacrifice is clearly very challenging, and perhaps an impossible ideal.

However, it does not follow that we should give up a principle of benevolence. It only follows that establishing the

moral limits of the demands of benevolence is extremely difficult. The emphasis on motivation is presumably intended

to give is a more subtle and convincing approach to the nature and limits of benevolence.

 

The Historical definition of progress before the internet has been the advancement to a further or higher stage, or to

further or higher stages successively; growth; development, usually to a better state or condition; improvement…

applied especially to manifestations of social and economic change or reform.

 

 

In a world where online connectivity gives us bad news, it can sometimes be difficult to think of progress and

humanity in the same sentence. There are wars taking place, people going hungry, children at work, women

being abused, and mass poverty around the world. In fact, for most of human history, life was very difficult for most

people. People lacked basic medicines and died relatively young. They had no painkillers and people with ailments

spent much of their lives in agonizing pain. Entire families lived in bug-infested dwellings that offered neither comfort

nor privacy. They worked in the fields from sunrise to sunset, yet hunger and famines were commonplace.

Transportation was primitive and most people never traveled beyond their native villages or nearest towns. Ignorance

and illiteracy were rife. The “good old days” were, by and large, very bad for the great majority of humankind. The

internet is changing the way we approach fundamentally human interactions and concerns for the world as a whole

and that looks like it will prove to be a great achievement for the survival of all humanity.

 

 

Follow Dale K. Greene:

Originator & Chief Organizer of The United Societies.

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