Applied Aspects of Human Survivability

When addressing aspects of human survivability, a sole realization permits the arrival of a series of solutions that are addressed to collectively mend a common concern. There are multiple ways of achieving peace that are unique to the needs of a given society.

The survival of the human species largely depends on our ability to foster a transition that accommodates the usage of fossil fuels into the center stage.
The idea of achieving total world peace is virtually nonexistent. There will always be some hotspot on the opposite end of the Earth that will be embedded in its own political, social, and ethnic turmoil. Through mediation and compromise can the majority agree upon a common premise of peace, but the individual proponents must be allowed to implement "peace" on their own terms. Things can go sour when an "oppressed" people feel that a foreign peace is being imposed on their everyday lives.

With any good fortune, the world can manage excessive population growth before 2050. The resources of planet Earth are becoming scarcer and scarcer each and every day. Dependency on non-renewable forms of energy (I.E. fossil fuels) presents us with a grave problem. Humanity's survivability largely depends on our ability to find renewable and environmental friendly forms of energy that are plentiful and appease our day-to-day needs.

When each community can produce its own renewable form of energy, the same premise could be passed onto other aspects of societal life (irrespective of the ethnic factor). At the end, we can reduce conflict over resources by investing into renewable technologies, maximizing the efficiency of our societal/national infrastructures, and controlling the growth of the world population (obviously that is a Malthusian idea).

At the end, wars over resources can be decreased which can lead to new fields of progressive human endeavor. Nonetheless, countering "big-oil" on this this grave issue exists as a virtual impossibility at the moment.

The survival of the human species largely depends on our ability to foster a transition that accommodates the usage of fossil fuels into the center stage. It is not entirely unreasonable to accept a shred of faith in our fellow man. Mankind retains a destructive tendency to its nature, but the human race has managed to rectify benefits and mutual progresses. This has been consistent with the trial of world history.

Each generation is faced with its own challenges that are unique to that respective period of time. The ideological property that is normally at heart of such a light touched assessment will insists that sustainable threads of societal survivability permits the acculturation of human civilization as a whole. Preserving a sense of survivability ensures that a future is possible in every proportion.

We cannot possibly hope to embrace a better or bettered tomorrow without heightening our awareness to grave issues that merit our direct attention. Responsible growth will ensure that human civilization will not fold beneath stagnated deadweight (societal, economic, cultural, and ethnic).

An additional complexity to this issue arrives in the ethnic, technological, political, and economic challenges that currently face the developing third world. The sovereign nations that befall beneath this category come under fire as a result of the developing third world being at the heart of population growth. A mild Malthusian idea may not be as inhuman and despotic as we think. If the world’s population continues to increase at its current rate, additional resources will be needed to provide for the needs of the potential unborn. Renewable forms of energy are theoretically promising when put into the grand scale of things, but minimal headway has been made and the overall progress achieved has been extremely minimal.

Ensuring the survivability of the human race necessitates the full attention of the international community and will require the support of governments, the corporate sector, everyday citizens, and humanitarian initiatives. Ensuring the survivability of the human race will bring us one step closer to equally understanding our strengths and weaknesses.


More by :  Omar Alansari-Kreger

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