Page 1 of 7

Culturally, We Are Becoming More Similar Across the Globe

Continues for 6 more pages »
Read full document

Culturally, We Are Becoming More Similar Across the Globe

  • By
  • November 30, 2012
  • 1817 Words
  • 2 Views
Page 1 of 7
"Culturally, we are becoming more similar across the globe"

Introduction
Apart from complicated definitions of the term "globalization", the matter requires focusing on a simple explanation of this concept. Indeed, globalization is recognized as an ongoing process that accompanies with it, noticeably, certain challenges, such as a wide range of integrated communities, regional economics, and cultures, through a wide range of communication and trading.

However, still the argument by all experts is corresponding to the theme whereas globalization provides similarity for individuals or not, at the cultural space. This paper articulates an in-depth discussion of this theme.

1- Globalization
Even though, globalization may be defined economically as a new integration of the entire global economies through the capital flows, migration, trading, technical spread, and basically foreign direct investment.

2- Culture and Globalization

Despite the fact that there are recently ongoing political, economic and even cultural uniformitarian of the world, relativism has been raised to the very urgent issues of a philosophical agenda, along with many other various disciplines. There is still the question, which is puzzling that all thoughts related to the concept of whether there is an extension of cultural diversity influence the products and activities of social and philosophizing science or not (Steger, 2009).

The opponents of global similarity built their vision on the importance of citizenship, even though the entire world became such a small village. To maintain citizenship reflects the fact of regular movements in many countries, simply to gain rights, and those different rights from other nations. National citizenship has its power and calls for the rights of citizens (Aronowitz, 2003).

Lechner (2004), states that one can consider the year 1989 as a representation of citizenship. Even...