Yet they all miss a crucial, indeed a central, aspect of what global politics is likely to be in the coming years.
It is my hypothesis that the fundamental source of conflict in this new world will not be primarily ideological or primarily economic.
People grew up in separate communities, with a virtual social apartheid in parts of Australia to the 1970s.
Religion became code for identity: Irish was perceived as Catholic, English or Scottish as Protestant.
And it’s funny, you know, because I think it’s a pretty universal thing that our mouths just water at the sight of a creamy cocktail. Banjo and I have a great way of working on cocktails together.
It’s very collaborative, and nobody gets too attached to an idea if a better one comes along.
(I wrote more about this process for Playboy, check it out) And so it happened that we started working on our new horchata cocktail.
Click author name for bio and other articles by the author. George Kateb Locke and the Political Orignins of Secularism The paper tries to show the importance of the writings of John Locke in preparing the way for secularism.
It troubles the often rigid and misleading opposition between the secular and sacred through an exploration of this relationship in the thought of Augustine, Calvin, Madison, up to Obama.