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Protecting Indigenous Communities as Assets to Humanity

Written by Amaranila Nariswari, Content Writer Intern at Project Child Indonesia

When talking about indigenous people, what do you have in mind? Do you imagine them with their tribal marks and clothes made out of parts of the plants? I, personally, think of how modernity seems to erase the beauty and diversity of indigenous culture. Before we talk more about them, let’s dig into who they really are. According to the World Bank (2022), Indigenous Peoples are those of distinct and specific cultural and social groups with ancestral ties to their land. Their identity and well-being are highly dependent on the lands where they live. They have their own customary law and adhere to their leader, unlike us, who abide by the government. Technically, indigenous people obey their state’s written law, but the customary law holds a special place in their culture and needs to be obeyed, too. As for them, it is considered sacred and became the living law between them. 

Indigenous people are assets to humanity. Their way of living is so kind to the earth that they conserve more than 30% of it, guarding more than 80% of the remaining biodiversity we have (Jones, 2021; World Bank, 2022). Most–if not all–indigenous people live by relying on their land. Where they live has ancestral ties to their culture for them to take care of. They cultivate their land, hunt from the forest, and pray to their ancestors in their land, too. They might seem outdated, but their identity is timeless if you really think about it.

Another thing you need to know about indigenous people is that they’re one of the most fragile communities in the world. Despite living far away from modernity, city pollution, and technology that could be harmful, they still need access to basic human needs like sanitation and health, which in reality don’t reach most of them. Their life expectancy is much lower than non-indigenous people, even up to 20 years (World Bank, 2022). They’re also the last to receive public investment as they seem so tiny and far, even though they’re not. Not only that, their lands are often grabbed by either the government or the capitalist–maybe even both, and being the marginalized communities they are, they tend to be helpless regardless of their right to the land.

Not often Indigenous children face hardships living in society. According to the United Nations (n.d), indigenous youth experience a lot of challenges in participating in social activities. They are also prone to discrimination and have the least access to participate in economic and political decision-making processes. When indigenous children go to school, they are considered different from the rest of the students and sometimes overlooked or even bullied. To this, teachers should help indigenous kids adapt to the school environment and educate their students to respect everyone equally and empower one another in good things. 

Not only in schools, the government, both at the local and international levels, plays a vital role in ensuring indigenous people’s rights are met. The least they could do is to give more opportunities for indigenous representatives to have a say in decision-making. Giving indigenous communities generous funding and ways to empower indigenous people also helps them to create a better living. Paying more attention and building more basic-need facilities like hospitals and schools near indigenous lands will also help them easily access basic human needs. 

Of course, we can do our portions to help, too! The first thing we can do to help ensure their sustainability is to notice what challenges indigenous communities face. Note that not all indigenous communities have the same problems, and they have different ranges and proximities to the government. Those who are the furthest from the government’s reach are usually the most fragile. Learn what they need and share them with your surroundings. The more people know about indigenous communities’ problems, the more people will care about them. You can also help by volunteering in organizations focusing on indigenous community empowerment, or if you could, you can donate to the organization! Lastly, help them if they have difficulties blending in with society. Embrace, appreciate, and support them in sharing their beautiful cultures!


Jones, Benji. (2021). Indigenous people are the world’s biggest conservationists, but they rarely get credit for it. Vox. Retrieved from: https://www.vox.com/22518592/indigenous-people-conserve-nature-icca 

United Nations. (n.d). The Situation of the World’s Indigenous Children and Youth. Retrieved from: https://www.un.org/development/desa/indigenouspeoples/mandated-areas1/children-and-youth.html

World Bank. (2022). Indigenous Peoples. Retrieved from: https://www.worldbank.org/en/topic/indigenouspeoples

International Mother Language Day 2021: An Effort to Foster Inclusion through Multilingualism

Written by Safira Tafani Cholisi, Content Writer Intern Project Child Indonesia

Ever wonder how humans are able to come up with wonderful innovations and achieve progress by working together? None of this would be possible without the existence of language in our lives. Language is the way we communicate with each other and reach consensus or express disagreement. It facilitates the sharing of ideas on a wide range of areas: how to conduct our daily lives, how to build a common space and how to find the solutions to the problems we face together in the world. Sometimes, language also becomes a way for us to grow kinship with one another. Those who share a mother tongue may feel as if they are connected to their roots, culture, history and traditions. When a parent recounts a folklore in their mother tongue while putting their child to sleep, it is not only a language but also an important piece of cultural identity and knowledge that is being passed down from one generation to another.

However, the disappearance of spoken traditional languages has recently become one of the greatest challenges to our world. The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) estimates that 43% of the 6000 spoken languages in the world are facing the danger of extinction (UNESCO Atlas of the World’s Languages in Danger, 2021). While a lot of factors influence the emergence of this threat to languages, the most observable reason is because the lack of space given for these languages to be practiced. Standardized schools across nations are favouring several languages on the basis of preserving national unity or the usefulness of languages such as English, Chinese, Spanish and French to conduct business around the globe. As children begin schooling and learn specific languages formally, their chances to speak and practice their mother tongue are significantly reduced. Having been adapted to the world of modern languages, children can grow up struggling to maintain their command in their mother tongue. 

Indonesia itself houses approximately 718 languages, some of which are preserved through spoken practices instead of written (Sukma, 2021). The large number of languages spoken in the country has become one of the most known symbols of Indonesia’s cultural and linguistic diversity. Although Bahasa Indonesia is used as a universal language in the country, every region and individual is still commonly practicing their mother tongue. And yet, today’s easier access to technology and media poses another challenge that looms over the efforts to preserve the richness of language diversity in Indonesia. Especially for children in the urban areas, their mother tongue is being spoken less as common languages such as Bahasa Indonesia and English are becoming more mainstream. Without children and teenagers having proficiency of their own mother tongue, it is only inevitable that more traditional languages go extinct without having the newer generations preserve and carry them on.

To address this danger as well as promote multilingualism and cultural diversity, the International Mother Language Day is celebrated every February the 21st since 2002. The initiative was made by UNESCO not only for the purposes of preservation, but also to educate the public on the significance language holds in supporting development through communication. This year, the theme of “Fostering multilingualism for inclusion in education and society” is adapted to ensure that language becomes one of the bridges to unite people from different backgrounds (International Mother Language Day, 2021). When it comes to communities living in rural and remote areas, communicating with them using their mother tongue can bridge the cultural gap and provide space for meaningful conversations and engagement. To maintain peace and guarantee an inclusive world for all, the International Mother Language Day is a way for us to ensure this so that no more languages are erased and that everyone’s part of a culture, tradition and heritage is conserved. 


International Mother Language Day. (2021). Retrieved 6 February 2021, from https://www.un.org/en/observances/mother-language-day

Sukma, B. (2021). Keragaman Bahasa di Indonesia: Kelemahan atau Kekuatan?. Retrieved 6 February 2021, from https://labbineka.kemdikbud.go.id/bahasa/konten/berita/3ef815416f775098fe977004015c6193

UNESCO Atlas of the World’s Languages in Danger. (2021). Retrieved 6 February 2021, from http://www.unesco.org/languages-atlas/en/statistics.html

How to End Poverty?

Written by Graciella Stephanie Ganadhi, Content Writer Intern Project Child Indonesia

Have you ever been extremely hungry? Have you ever been living in a condition where you cannot just open the fridge and find various kinds of food and beverages to satisfy your hunger or even just a mere craving? Have you ever been worried about there being no food for the day to come? No? Then, congratulations! You are privileged.

Are you attending a good school, receiving quality education, and having friends at school? Have you ever been worried about eventually being dropped out because your parents can’t pay for your tuition? Have you ever been bullied because you look ragged and cannot afford to spend money in the school’s cafeteria? If you haven’t experienced any of that, once again: congratulations! You’re living a nice life without basic things to worry about.

In 2020 Indonesia, over 25 million people is still living under the poverty line. That means, they don’t have access to basic nutrition, basic healthcare, and quality education. This issue is not something that can be solved using the same solution for every part of Indonesia. The cause of poverty varies from one province to another because poverty is not only an economic problem. It is influenced by the social-cultural values in that certain area which prove it to be challenging to create changes in the society.

Money or government social aid cannot alleviate these people out of poverty. The problem is complex and it requires complex solutions too. Instead of giving free things which will instill the mindset of ‘it’s okay, the government will help’, the government needs to create a programme to educate these people in skills that can generate money and in the long run, will help them to get out of the poverty line.

However, as a government is a big body and there is a lot of bureaucracy that needs to be done before an actual action can take place, citizens need to participate too. For the sake of Indonesia’s economic growth, everyone must take part in getting people out of poverty. An NGO for example, can create a programme to teach any kind of skills to those who live under poverty. An individual can organize a movement to do the same thing. There are lots of things that we can do to help. It’s just a matter of whether or not the impact will become a long-run impact or just a short-term help such as monetary aid.

Wie Sie helfen können, Kinderarbeit zu beenden

Geschrieben von Graciella Ganadhi, Content Writer Praktikantin Project Child Indonesien, Übersetzt von Lia Sophie Wilmes, Content Writer Praktikantin Project Child Indonesien

Erinnern Sie sich noch an Ihre Kindheit? Wenn ja, waren Sie glücklich? Konnten Sie mit Ihrer Familie und Ihren Freunden unbeschwert Spaß haben, konnte Ihre Familie es sich leisten, immer genügend Essen zu kaufen und durften Sie sich manchmal ein neues Spielzeug aussuchen? Wenn Sie Ihre Kindheit so beschreiben würden, haben Sie sehr viel Glück gehabt. Sie sind dann höchstwahrscheinlich einer von zehn Menschen auf der Welt, die das Privileg haben, eine glückliche Kindheit gehabt zu haben. In Afrika und Asien müssen die anderen neun von zehn Kinder hart arbeiten und werden oft schon in sehr jungen Jahren als Arbeitskräfte ausgebeutet. Diese Kinder müssen Geld verdienen, um ihre Familie zu unterstützen, und können nicht zur Schule gehen, geschweige denn ihre Lebensträume verfolgen. Häufig fallen diese Kinder auch Menschenhändlern zum Opfer oder werden sexuell missbraucht.

Kinderarbeit ist seit Jahren ein schwieriges Thema innerhalb unserer Gesellschaft. Ohne eine entsprechende Überwachung und strenge Gesetze wird es unmöglich sein, Kinderarbeit langfristig zu beenden. Wir Bürger können die Regierung dazu drängen, bessere Gesetze zur Bekämpfung dieses Problems auf den Weg zu bringen. Allerdings müssen wir auch einen persönlichen Ansatz wählen. Denn neue Gesetze werden die Lebensqualität der Kinder nicht auf Anhieb verbessern. Wir müssen ihnen helfen, eine gute Ausbildung zu erhalten, damit sie bessere Chancen haben, im Leben erfolgreich zu sein. Materielle Hilfen wie Geld oder Nahrungsmittel helfen zwar in dem jeweiligen Moment, sind aber nicht besonders nachhaltig; Bildung hingegen schon.

Wenn Sie persönlich Interesse daran haben, diesen Kindern zu helfen, ist die Freiwilligenarbeit eine tolle Möglichkeit dafür. Jedes Kind dieser Welt hat das Recht auf Bildung, und wenn Sie dabei helfen können, ihm diese zu ermöglichen, warum nicht? Ein Beispiel, durch das Kindern mit Hilfe von Freiwilligenarbeit eine Ausbildung ermöglicht wird, ist das Projekt Sekolah Sungai von Project Child Indonesien – ein spannendes Projekt. Sie haben bei der Freiwilligenarbeit die Möglichkeit, den Kindern einen Zugang zu Bildung zu verschaffen, und können ihnen dadurch helfen, ihre Träume zu verwirklichen.

Es gibt immer einen Weg, wie man helfen kann.




How to Help: Ending Child Labor

Written by Graciella Stephanie Ganadhi, Content Writer Intern Project Child Indonesia

Do you remember your childhood? Was it happy? Were you able to have fun with your friends and family, buy toys, and eat whatever you wish? If yes, then you are very very very lucky. You are most likely the only one among ten children to have the privilege to do so. In Africa and Asia, the other nine children have to work hard and are often exploited as a laborer. These children have to work to support their family instead of working on their dreams. Often, they also become the victim of human trafficking and sexual abuse.

The issue of child labor has been nagging on our society for years. Without the proper surveillance and laws, it will be impossible to end it. As citizens, we can urge the government to create better laws to fight this issue. However, having surveillance and better laws is the diplomatic way to end it. We have to use a personal approach as well. Laws and surveillance will not increase the children’s life quality, it will only help against their cases. We have to help in bettering their education so that they have higher chances to be successful in life. Material help such as money and food can’t last very long, but education can. Changing the mindset of these children will contribute a lot, not only for the children individually but for national development as well.

A simple way that you can do to help personally is volunteering. Every child deserves education and if you can help to provide them with it, why not? Volunteering for an organization or program that helps to provide education for children such as Project Child Indonesia’s Sekolah Sungai is a very noble action. You’ll help to give access to education for these children and you’ll play a role in helping them achieve their dreams. It might be a small help, but it will give impact to the children, no matter how small. 

You can help, no matter how. There will always be a way that you can help.


Die Erde brennt, aber Sie können helfen!

Geschrieben von Graciella Ganadhi, Content Writer Praktikantin Project Child Indonesien, Übersetzt von Lia Sophie Wilmes, Content Writer Praktikantin Project Child Indonesien

Merken Sie, dass es auf der Erde immer heißer wird, ganz zu schweigen von den plötzlichen, sehr starken Regenfällen während der Trockenzeit? Ohne dass wir es merken, beginnt die Erde zu verglühen. Letztes Jahr brannten große Teile des Amazonas ab, in Australien brannte der Busch. Auch die Regenwälder in Kalimantan auf der indonesischen Insel Borneo brannten wegen der starken Hitze. All das ist keineswegs zufällig geschehen, sondern hätte von uns Menschen verhindert werden können. Es war unsere Schuld, die Schuld der Menschen. Wir beuten die Umwelt zunehmend aus, und wenn die Natur uns dann zeigt, dass es genug ist, sind wir vollkommen hilflos. Bei all den Waldbränden verloren Millionen von Tieren ihr Leben, oder zumindest ihr Zuhause. Millionen von Pflanzen verbrannten zu Asche. Die Konsequenz ist, dass nun unzählige Tier- und Pflanzenarten am Rande der Ausrottung stehen, und all das wegen uns. Wir nehmen und nehmen und nehmen, ohne der Erde etwas zurückzugeben.

Es liegt an uns allen, etwas zu tun. Auch Sie leben hier auf der Erde, daher sollten wir uns alle gemeinsam um sie kümmern. Es muss sich um keine drastischen Maßnahmen handeln; schon Kleinigkeiten können am Ende eine große Hilfe sein. Hier sind ein paar Dinge, die Sie tun können, um zu helfen, und die nicht einmal etwas kosten. Sie haben also keine Ausrede mehr dafür, zu handeln!

  1. Gehen Sie zu Fuß oder fahren Sie mit Ihrem Fahrrad. Je mehr Sie zu Fuß oder mit Ihrem Fahrrad unterwegs sind anstatt mit dem Auto zu fahren, desto mehr können Sie Ihre CO2-Bilanz reduzieren. Denn so pusten Sie keinerlei schädliche Gase in die Luft. Wenn Sie doch einmal eine weite Strecke zurücklegen müssen, fahren Sie mit den öffentlichen Verkehrsmitteln.
  2. Reduzieren Sie Ihren Plastikkonsum. Plastik schadet der Erde, vor allem den Meeren. Plastik zerstört das komplette Gleichgewicht der Natur, indem es unter anderem die natürliche Nahrungskette der Tiere stört. Benutzen Sie in Zukunft wiederverwendbare Becher, Beutel und Strohhalme anstatt Kunststoffe.
  3. Recyceln Sie! Trennen Sie Ihren Müll, recyceln Sie Kunststoffe und Papier, und kompostieren Sie organische Abfälle. Gutes Abfallmanagement hilft im Kampf gegen die Luft-, Wasser- und Landverschmutzung.

Wir haben nur einen Planeten, und wenn wir uns nicht um ihn kümmern, wird er uns den Rücken zukehren, und irgendwann werden wir nirgendwo anders hingehen können. Kümmern Sie sich jetzt um unsere Erde, und unternehmen Sie kleine Schritte, die eine große Wirkung haben.

Referenzen: https://swikblog.com/world-environment-day-2020-theme/

Technologischer Fortschritt zu Ihrem Nutzen

Geschrieben von Graciella Ganadhi, Content Writer Project Child Indonesien, Übersetzt von Lia Sophie Wilmes, Content Writer Praktikantin Project Child Indonesien

Im 17. Jahrhundert war es für die Menschen noch unvorstellbar, Lampen zu nutzen, da es schlichtweg noch keine Elektrizität gab. Die Menschen lebten ihren Alltag ohne die Sorge, dass der Strom abgeschaltet wird. Heutzutage ist es für uns unvorstellbar, keinen Strom zu haben. Alles, was wir tun und benutzen, ist mit Elektrizität verbunden. Unser Leben kommt zum Stillstand, wenn der Strom ausfällt.

Im späten 17. Jahrhundert erfand Alexander Graham Bell das Telefon, und Anfang des 20. Jahrhunderts erfand Eric Tigerstedt ein Telefon im Taschenformat. Heute, hundert Jahre später, nachdem das erste tragbare Telefon erfunden wurde, sind unsere Smartphones intelligenter denn je. Die Erfindung des Internets im späten 20. Jahrhundert trug dazu bei, die Qualität unserer heutigen Mobiltelefone zu verbessern. Es ist für uns kaum vorstellbar, wie es früher war, als man nicht mal eben etwas googeln konnte.

Die Erfindung des Mobiltelefons und des Internets haben eine sich schnell entwickelnde Gesellschaft geschaffen. Informationen können heutzutage weltweit in weniger als einer halben Sekunde ausgetauscht werden. Dies erweist sich als großer Vorteil für unsere Generation. Menschen aus verschiedenen Ländern und von unterschiedlichen Kontinenten haben durch das Internet die Möglichkeit, problemlos in Echtzeit zu kommunizieren und ihre Meinungen auszutauschen.

Da aufgrund der COVID 19-Pandemie beinahe die gesamte Kommunikation online stattfindet, erweist sich die Fernkommunikation als wichtiger denn je. Die Pandemie hat auch all die technologischen Entwicklungen in einem solchen Ausmaß beschleunigt, das vorher als unmöglich galt. Besonders für die älteren Generationen kann die Umstellung auf Online-Kommunikation allerdings eine große Herausforderung darstellen. Allerdings ist der Wandel unvermeidlich, und jeder sollte sich früher oder später anpassen.

Um uns innerhalb unserer Gesellschaft miteinander verbunden zu fühlen, haben uns all die technologischen Fortschritte bereits sehr geholfen. Nun liegt an uns, etwas daraus zu machen. Man kann sich nicht länger hinter der Ausrede verstecken “Ich verstehe die Technologie von heute nicht, ich gebe lieber auf”. Diejenigen, die noch nicht bereit dazu sind, sich anzupassen, werden zurückbleiben. Nur, wenn wir uns anpassen, können wir von den vielen wirtschaftlichen Vorteilen profitieren, die der technologische Fortschritt mit sich bringt. Sind auch Sie bereit, die Technologie zu Ihrem Vorteil zu nutzen?

Technological Advances for Your Benefit

Written by Graciella Stephanie Ganadhi, Content Writer Project Child Indonesia

Today we celebrate World Telecommunication Society Day. It’s all about how technology has helped in our daily communication. In the 1800s, it was unimaginable for people to even have the idea of using lamps. Simply because electricity was not yet found. People live their everyday life without worry that their activities will be halted because the electricity has been cut. After all, they don’t even have one. Nowadays, it is unimaginable for us to not have electricity. Everything we do and use is connected to electricity. Our lives will come to a stop if there is any electricity cut.

In the late 1800s, Alexander Graham Bell founded telephone, and later in the early 1900s, Eric Tigerstedt founded a pocket-size folding phone. Now, a hundred years later, after the first portable phone is invented, our phones are smarter than ever. The invention of the internet in the late 1900s helps enhance the quality of our mobile phones nowadays. As a generation of internet users, it must be difficult for us to comprehend the idea of not being able to google something.

The invention of mobile phones and the internet have created a fast-paced society. Information sharing can be done across the globe in less than half of a second. This proves to be an advantage for our generation. People from different countries and continents can easily communicate and exchange their opinions through the internet.

With everything turned into an online form due to the COVID 19 pandemic, remote communications prove to be more important than ever. This pandemic has also sped technological reformation to the extent that was thought to be impossible before. The change into everything online also has its own challenges for the older generation. Sadly, the change is inevitable, and everyone has to learn to adapt sooner or later.

As a community, technological advances have helped us connect with each other. It is up to us to make and create something out of it. We cannot hide behind the protective shield of ‘I can’t understand technology and communication nowadays, so I might just as well give up’ forever. Those who are unwilling to adapt will be left behind. If, as an individual, we can adapt, these technological advances have proven to bring about many economic advantages as well. So, are you willing to utilize the technology for your benefit?

Peace in Trying Times

Written by Graciella Stephanie Ganadhi, Content Writer Project Child Indonesia

Since 2017, UNESCO has been celebrating the International Day of Living Together in Peace. The day is celebrated in its relation to the UN 2030 Agenda: achieving world peace. For years, we have been living in constant fear of acts of hatred, tensions, rejection of others, and discriminations. Most of the time, economic issues and technological differences are the cause of the actions.

In Indonesia, we have not achieved the peace and tolerance that every individual should have experienced. There is an unseen tension between ethnic groups, religious groups, and political groups. Moreover, the wide social gap between social classes creates huge obstacles for us to overcome. Riots and demonstrations were not an uncommon practice. As citizens, sadly, we also have gotten used to displays of hate speech, hate-motivated bombing, and many more crimes that were committed as an act of hatred. It will take all of us, as Indonesian citizens, to eradicate this tension and to fight against those kinds of hate.

In this trying time, as a global citizen, it is time for us to build our tolerance and empathy. Desperate times call for desperate measures, right? It will be challenging to create and maintain peace in society, moreover, with how diverse we are as a society. Though nothing is impossible. Babies were not born with hatred, they grew up to be a hateful person because of the influence of society. If we believe that everyone is inherently good, peace in society could be achieved. Tiny differences should not be the dividing force between us. 

This is the perfect time for us to pursue peace as an individual and a society. There will be more challenges such as economy difficulties, chaos in our daily life, and changes in technology. But, those challenges will only make the results sweeter, won’t it?

Frieden in schwierigen Zeiten

Geschrieben von Graciella Ganadhi, Content Writer Project Child Indonesien, Übersetzt von Lia Sophie Wilmes, Content Writer Praktikantin Project Child Indonesien

Seit 2017 feiert die UNESCO am 16. Mail den „Internationalen Tag des friedlichen Zusammenlebens“. Der Tag wird im Zusammenhang mit der UN-Agenda 2030 gefeiert, mit dem Ziel, Weltfrieden zu erreichen. Seit Jahren leben wir in ständiger Angst vor Hass, Spannungen, Ablehnung anderer und Diskriminierungen. Meistens sind wirtschaftliche Fragen und technologische Unterschiede die Ursache.

In Indonesien konnten der Frieden und die Toleranz noch nicht erreicht werden, die eigentlich jedem einzelnen Bürger zustehen. Das liegt unter anderem daran, dass zwischen den verschiedenen ethnischen, religiösen und politischen Gruppen eine unsichtbare Spannung besteht. Darüber hinaus schafft die große soziale Ungleichheit zwischen den Gesellschaftsschichten enorme Hindernisse, die es zu überwinden gilt. Unruhen und Demonstrationen sind nichts Ungewöhnliches. Als Bürger mussten wir uns leider auch an Hassreden, Bombenanschläge und viele weitere Verbrechen gewöhnen, die aus reinem Hass begangen wurden. Es braucht alle indonesischen Bürger, um die Spannungen zu lösen und gegen diese Art von Hass zu kämpfen.

In dieser schwierigen Zeit ist es für uns als Weltbürger an der Zeit, unsere Toleranz und unser Einfühlungsvermögen zu stärken. Verzweifelte Zeiten erfordern verzweifelte Maßnahmen, nicht wahr? Es wird eine Herausforderung sein, Frieden in der Gesellschaft zu schaffen und zu erhalten, vor allem, weil unsere Gesellschaft so vielfältig ist. Trotzdem ist nichts unmöglich. Kinder werden nicht hasserfüllt geboren, sondern werden durch äußere Einflüsse zu einer hasserfüllten Person. Wenn wir fest daran glauben, dass jeder Mensch von Natur aus gut ist, kann Frieden in der Gesellschaft erreicht werden.

Diese schwierige Zeit ist wie dafür gemacht, Frieden als Individuum und Gesellschaft zu erreichen. Es wird mit Sicherheit noch viele weitere Herausforderungen geben; Wirtschaften, die zusammenbrechen und unser alltägliches Leben ins Chaos führen sowie technologische Veränderungen sind nur einige der Herausforderungen, denen wir uns heutzutage zunehmend stellen müssen. Aber gemeinsam werden wir auch diese Herausforderungen meistern!