In the first piece of this series I touched upon one of the major challenges ahead to achieving the 2030 agendas:  the governmental system. The debate we have been having since the last economic crisis between the left and right economists are the same as- between Keynesian and Marxists, as if we lost our creativity in the 18th century. Class relations and societal conflict, that uses a materialist interpretation of historical development, and a dialectical view of social transformation, in the Marxists mind which cannot be resolved except through complete governmental control over people’s wealth.  As you know, this idea failed under state corruption and led to more abuse, poverty, and horrific human rights records.

It seems that without getting out of these two cycles, the SDG8, which is about promoting sustainable and inclusive economic growth, full and productive employment, and decent work for all, that it will not succeed.

One of the important tips to improve the current system is more social responsibility of public and private sector welfare and interests of the society in which they operates, and to make it obligatory for them. They should also increase reporting of crimes that people see happen to the nearest authority.

We need to:

Strengthen international transparency throughan accountability system to monitor and mentor development sector around the world and make this system fair and clean of any global super power agenda is needed.

Change financial institutes and bank system:we need more ethical banks looking for possible solution for our financial problems we don’t need them to eliminate cash, and robe people in every transaction they make.

 Serve the bottom line, and be sincere toward these people who look up at world super power to help to get out of this evil cycle with dignity. Sponsa says greed evilness and cavities are species of madness, when you read about billions of dollars have been robbed from poor people you get sick from that.

Finally I want end by what Bill McKibben, one of the greatest environmentalists at the social good summit said, “To change everything, we need everything.”