Changing from Old Modes of Thinking Name Institution Affiliation Changing from Old Modes of Thinking Following the dawn of the atomic age Albert Einstein observed that the new-found power of the atom came with serious implications and thus the world needed to proceed with caution. With his knowledge of the adverse effects that followed the use of nuclear weapons Albert since claimed millions of lives and led to untold misery. Therefore as established in this discussion it’s true that unless world leaders adopt new approaches of thinking the world will continue to suffer misery inflicted by the results of ignorance. References John-Steiner V. & Hersh R. (2014). Creative Transformations of Ethical Challenges. In The Ethics of Creativity (pp. 205-220). Palgrave Macmillan London. [...]
Please complete a one page paper examining one of the following issues that you've learned about in this course: Pointing to the tough realities, such as globalization, faced by one or two nations studied during throughout the course, explain what you think Richard Feinberg meant about how we attempt to solve problems when he said: "Sometimes I wonder if we put all the problems (of the world) on a circular board, all the proposed solutions on an outer wheel, and just spun away, and implemented each solution wherever it stopped on the wheel, whether we wouldn't do as well." Albert Einstein said that unless we change our "modes of thinking" about political issues, we are headed toward "unparalleled catastrophe." Do you agree or disagree with this statement?