Ideas, Stories, and Profiles

Recently, this writer found himself watching television. This is a rare event in itself, and one can assume most age-mates can relate as wire-to-antenna technology is so twentieth-century. I managed to catch a glimpse of a recent gala organised by Unity Club, a Rwandan leaders’ forum dedicated to national unity and peace. The discussions centred around culture, family, and morality.

As someone who obsesses over cultures and states, I found the discussion to be enlightening. Throughout modern history, the call to put forward culture and norms as the foundation of a strong nation was an irrefutable truth everywhere until the twentieth century when morality and tradition were pushed aside in favour of consciousness.

There is a popular theory of N.P.C.-ism (non-playable characters), which tries to explain the metaphysics of the world. N.P.C.-ism is the belief that the majority of the world population is unable to reason for themselves without an outside party providing a standard template on which to base their moral character and beliefs.

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