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เครดิต ทดลอง เล่น ฟรี 500 บาท_โปรโมชั่นเกมยิงปลา_แอพW88

December 20, 2018

It was a breakthrough for me to learn that Indigenous treaty negotiating and re-negotiating sessions, including with Europeans in the 1700s, customarily opened with a ritual round of condolences – mutual admission and expression of regret at the oh-so-human failings behind them. I began to imagine how differently carbon reduction treaty talks would turn out if they started this way.

To me, the difference this makes is huge. Dialogue as the medium of treaty making shifts the positioning of the bodies involved: from a posture of individualized up-down hierarchy to a sideways-looking one of equality. It brings treaties and treaty negotiation down off a pedestal, closing the distance between the rarefied realm of public policy and everyday life. And it turns the discourse involved into something looser and more inclusive, a dialogue with all its give-and-take. No one is the expert, has all the answers or the perfect plan. Both parties simply seek to hear and be heard.

Read More: https://watershedsentinel.ca/articles/to-implicate-ourselves/

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