Discrimination And Respect

Love, Fear, Discrimination, And Respect

Harish Dwivedi

7 months ago|1 min read


Love, Fear, Discrimination, And Respect

(search for a sustainable business model)

We have seen the above four words doing rounds in society for centuries, so much so that even mythology-based societies have not escaped these words globally.

However, a root cause analysis of human behavior may indicate that two of the above word are primary and two are secondary (or resultant).

Wherever two or more individuals and groups interacted, they had relationships based upon these two primary and secondary groups of words.

As the social structure got stability ( or quasi-stability), its survival, as well as dominance, became important. Weak individuals or groups were found a bane for specific society and such individuals or groups were ridiculed/ removed, if not found useful, to maintain stability. 

Strong individuals or groups were found a prize for the specific society and were made strong to again maintain stability.  The positive primary/secondary words found resonance in such situations. The negative primary/secondary words also took birth, along the way.

We believe the negative primary/secondary words come from these and got related to weak individuals or groups, which exist in the form of different gender, color, race, community, physical structures, and, maybe,  more.

In recent decades, some individuals, groups, and NGOs have worked on these aspects and found support. Some NGOs have had good success and have been able to sustain themselves through their own business models.

There is, however, a need to address such issues more holistically and in a comprehensive way. Following may be done to ensure this with a focus on sustainability of the business model:

1. Cooperative model encompassing all NGOs

2. Using modern updated  tools to sensitize society

3. Reminding the society about the non-existence of secondary words at least in its primitive or mythological versions.

The above thoughts are just a draft. Food for thought for those, who want to convert their organized activities into a more meaningful self-sustaining thriving popular exercise.


Harish Dwivedi

Hi, I'm Harish Dwivedi.



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