Voices of Peace (in Italian)
The main topic is about Religious Freedom and the Conferences of Hope held in the second part of 2022.
We have, then continued to deepen the Africa theme by reporting on the speeches of H.E. Brighi Rafini and Dr. Roslyn Ngeno, at the 2020 Summit in Seoul, South Korea.
In addition, there is an extensive analysis of Saudi Arabia.
We reported on the conference held in Vienna on the relationship between the EU and the Western Balkans. So many leaders of the Balkan nations were present, and they all made significant contributions.
Another notable contribution was made by the Secretary General of EURISPES on global competition and collaboration toward sustainability and social harmony.
Finally, we reported on WFWP activities at the European Parliament in Rome.
In this issue of Voices of Peace, we have delved into the topic of Africa. We talked about the 2nd Summit in Korea with also reference to Africa. We received two important contributions on the topic of the African Continent: a university professor from Cattolica University in Milan and a former deputy editor of an Italian national newspaper, Il Sole 24 Ore. The approach was on Africa's potential from the economic, technological, social and especially youth point of view. We also reported on the "A Football for Peace" project with Arab and Jewish kids from the "Holy Land” in San Marino.
Editor in Chief
Voices of Peace
Main theme of this issue of Voices of Peace:
The basic foundations of democratic thought
The concept of human rights in democracy is expressed in the form of fundamental rights, which are to be enjoyed by citizens, respecting individual human character such as the right to life, the right to property and the right to vote, based on reason. In fact, these basic individual human rights become the basis on which democracy can be founded and become the standard that cannot be controlled by any externally imposed force. Thus, the human rights of the individual constitute the foundation of democracy. Stating that "without human rights, democracy cannot exist" has become the foundation of democracy itself.
This leads us to the conclusion that even the best government requires adequate cultural, educational and economic institutions to succeed. When people have values in common, they can more easily trust each other, seek solutions to social problems and live together harmoniously regardless of their political affiliation.
In conclusion, the most stable societies and governments are those that are based on maximum distribution of responsibility down to the lowest levels. In this session, we asked authoritative experts from our Italian Think Tank to explore the topic from the perspective of Institutional, Cultural Diplomacy and Civil Diplomacy.
In addition, we analyzed research of the state of perceived democracy in several Western nations.
Also, an excellent article by our academic Emilio Asti on Indochina.