Culturally, We Are Becoming More Similar Across the Globe

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"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,
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Again, apart from hard criticism of the wrong attitude of this ad, there is still hopefully, a positive evidence that old prejudices are fading with the introduction of each new generation to the rightful thinking, slowly eliminating old habits, thoughts, and actions that have been accepted for far too long.

Back to the human rights’ principles, still media needs to play strongly, its role in clarifying those principles obviously.

Even though, cultural relativism included certain methodological and epistemological claims, which could be found easily in the aforesaid ad; the principle of cultural relativism should not be confused with the ideas of moral relativism, which advocated the theme of claiming relatively to historical, cultural, social, or personal circumstances.

Internet, the global money markets, the world travel, the globally recognized brands, the globally organized corporations, and the global celebrities’ living, etc…all have spoken of new modes of the social experience, which transcend each nation-state plus to its constitution of the national citizen (Mittelman, 2004).

When everyone is seeking to be an actual citizen of the existing national society or to establish his own national society, the term globalization has appeared to be changing what it is supposed to be a citizen (Ritzer & Atalay, 2010).
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