Thursday, January 31, 2008

What's Right with the World?

The Anchoress asks her readers an intriguing question, "What's Wrong with the World?" and answers with the words of G. K. Chesterton:

About 100 years ago, a British paper invited many writers to answer the same question, What’s Wrong With the World? They extended the invitation to G. K. Chesterton who wrote back,

Dear Sirs;

I am.

G.K. Chesterton

I will take his answer for my own. Have at it.

My answer to that question is to answer it with a more important question: "What's Right with the World?"

So many times, people use negativity to describe the world and their place in it. Believe it or not, I do this myself--alot. But if you actually look at the world around us, much of it is amazing--including people.

As a psychologist, I find it fascinating that people have so many different ways of viewing the world and so many different rationales for why things should be a certain way. One could get angry that we are all so different and want different things, particularly in the area of politics and how governments should behave. But perhaps there is an ebb and flow to the way that people are that help us balance each other out. Those who believe 100% in personal responsibility may tend to overlook when circumstances leave someone unable to care for themselves and they need a helping hand, whereas those who believe that the government should be the helping hand at all times may overlook the damage they are doing by not teaching people to solve their own problems. In the end, maybe we need different types of people to provide our society with different ways of viewing the world--maybe, like hybrid vigor, this is how the world improves.

Maybe much is right with the world.


Blogger Henry Cate said...

"Maybe much is right with the world."

I often remind my daughters that we live better than kings did hundreds of years ago. We live longer, have better entertainment and no one is trying to kill us. We have access to information that didn't even exist hundreds of years ago, and the information is at our fingertips. We can travel quickly and safely to far distances.

Yes, there are problems in the world, but in general we are pretty blessed.

3:46 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Helen said...

Henry Cate,

"...but in general we are pretty blessed."

We seem to forget that sometimes, especially with the media bombarding us with all the problems of being Americans. According to them, many Americans are living in "poverty" (translation, they only have one big screen tv), have no healthcare or access to it, and are teetering on the brink of disaster 24/7.

4:15 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Memphis said...

What is right with the world is that we have the best health care and easiest access to it of any time in history. We have more money, more food, more cars, larger houses, more clothes and general junk, better porn, more TV channels, more ways to communicate with anyone in anywhere in the world (and more cheaply than ever before), and more choices available to us than any generation in history. We may not appreciate any of it, but that's the irony of it all. The more we have, the more we want, the more we feel we're entitled to. But we live longer and better than anyone before us ever has. We live better than kings and emperors of history.

4:33 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Derek said...

According to a 7 year old IBM commercial, one thing that's wrong is that we still don't have flying cars. We were promised flying cars. Where are they?

Thankfully, they're not. Have you seen the way people drive with 4 wheels on the ground?

4:39 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Francis W. Porretto said...

It's self-defeating to assemble as big a lump as "the world," evaluate it as "wrong" or "right," and then search for one or a small number of causes. No problem of any comparable magnitude has ever been solved, or even palliated in a significant way.

Start smaller. Start with yourself. If you can fix the flaws in yourself, perhaps you can do some good for your family. And at just about that point, if you're not totally exhausted from the effort, make no sudden moves and keep your hands where I can see them.

5:30 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Adrian said...

Actually, most of the extra longevity is based on infant mortality, I thought. If you made it to twenty, say, I don't think it was nearly as bad as it is often thought to be, but I suppose that is still better. Also, in a place like Augustus' Rome, it wasn't too bad -- baths, marble, etc. Not to rain on anyone's parade, but I am afraid there are a number of sad facts of reality such as "You can never really *know* if your spouse is faithful -- you can only know for sure when they aren't." Or, "You can either endure the humiliation of your own moral depravity or the injury of every one else's." So, too, it is the case that "There are normally at most a handful if more than one or even any ways at all to be right while there are infinitely many ways to be wrong and uncountably many ways to not even make any sense at all."

5:31 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Jeff Y said...

What's food with the world: the world is so good, I get enough leisure to post on a blog that there's nothing good about the world.

6:32 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Jeff Y said...

LOL. Freudiena slip. That should have read 'good' not 'food.' It is dinner time.

6:33 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Steve Baxter said...

What is right with the world?

Dear Madam;

I am.


7:36 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger JorgXMcKie said...

Modern dentistry. Augustus didn't have it. Neither did Queen Victoria. We can argue about whether or not we're living longer, but without modern dentistry we wouldn't be as comfortable living as long as we do.

Previously, governments commonly controlled access to food, information, and the use of force. Today the first two are pretty much in the hands of the individual (at least in the West). That's a very good thing.

8:00 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger JorgXMcKie said...

And don't forget fresh fruit and vegetables year around.

8:01 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Unknown said...

Consider this: Almost every government (in the world every one I can think of) claims democratic consent as the basis of its legitimacy. Even the most despotic and autocratic regime feels compelled to give pretense to democracy. How much has changed in the last 100 years!

8:13 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Ipso Fatso said...

Modern Plumbing. The single greatest health related advancement of the last 100 years.

8:14 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger otherwhen789 said...

Compared to when I was growing up, not so very long ago, it is so wonderfully easy to KNOW stuff. Google, Wikipedia, there are few things that give me more satisfaction than finding out the answer, and it’s never been easier. What a wonderful world.

8:21 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Eric said...

Thanks! I was in need of a little optimism.

8:54 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger coriolan said...

In 1910, GKC published a volume titled, "What's Wrong With the World" (a title any 20th/21st Century leftist might have proudly used to Speak Inconvertibly Correct Truth to Totally Corrupted Power). But of course, this title is by GKC the master of the paradox. "I have called this Book "What's Wrong With the World," but the rather wild title refers only to one point. What's wrong is that we do not ask what's right."

9:09 PM, January 31, 2008  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

I certainly agree with you, brian. Plumbing, clean water delivered to your tap, sewage and gray water carried away for treatment.

Arguably the greatest accomplishments of modern living.

9:58 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Uncle Bob said...

I believe C.S. Lewis said: "The moment you ask yourself if you are happy, you immediately cease to be."

10:12 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger B. Durbin said...

Adrian: even if longevity was pretty good if you lived past a certain age, analysis of records and bones from 100 years ago indicates that it may not have been that comfortable. Rickets, for example, introduces lifelong pains. Many people got older and just coped with pains as part of it, while today we can exercise and get supplements and in general have a nicer old age.

What is right with the world? Food. Access, preservation, even distribution, though obviuosly there is room for improvement in the last. People used to die a lot from "stomach cancer", some of which may or may not have been cancer but much of which was directly related to badly preserved food. Heck, we had a President die from bad cherries. And nowadays you can get high-quality, tasty food (sometimes without much in the way of preservatives, even!) that can be stored on the shelf for some months.

Look at cookbooks from mid-century, and what was available. Then think of what you can get now. Mexican food used to be exotic. So did Italian.

10:17 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Joan said...

Here's two: transportation and air conditioning. I've had days when I've had to travel 100 miles just for medical appointments. That distance would take days to travel on foot, and in the heat of an Arizona summer, it would be deadly. Between the freeways, the iPod, and air conditioning, I can't even count those long drives as hardships.

Speaking of the iPod, that points up the variety and availability of all different kinds of entertainment. And we can't forget the internet, which gives public voices to so many these days.

10:25 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Brian J. Dunn said...

Life is good, people. I can order high quality steak in the mail for Pete's sake. How amazing is that?

11:14 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Ed said...

My great grandfather died 26 years ago at the age of 95. His family came to Canada when he was three years old, first on a long voyage across the Atlantic and then by train and partially on foot across North America. They lived in a sod house for three years - there were no trees on the Alberta prairie.

By the time he passed away, indoor plumbing and central heating were ubiquitous, one could drive hundreds of miles in a day on paved roads or fly anywhere in the world. Man had landed on the moon, weather satellites showed what the weather would be like a few days in advance (with better predictions all the time), farming was routinely done with tractors instead of oxen, polio was eradicated, and the average lifespan had risen from 47 to 76.

And just think, the advances we have had in this world since he died exceed the advances he saw over the course of his lifetime - and the rate of advance is accelerating.

11:40 PM, January 31, 2008  
Blogger Kirk Parker said...


Sure, infant and childhood mortality was huge, but I think you're underestimating the challenges of adulthood. Having lived in the third world among subsistance farmers for a while in the 80s, and seen young fathers in their 20's dying of untreated diabetes, people of all ages succumbing to pneumonias of various causes, and malaria making everyone not quite healthy at the best of times, I'll take the modern West over any Roman emporer's best days.

B. Durbin,

No kidding about the exotic food. My mother-in-law was famous in her small town in 1950's Northern Minnesota because she knew how to make.... pizza!

2:00 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Some Schmuck said...

Having lived a the "third world" for a while when I was younger, I can say without a doubt that there are two things right with the world.

The electric light and the flush toilet.

Everything else is just decoration.

4:05 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Unknown said...

This goes way back and you know it, along with the theory that four major temperamental types of people exist, and that all aspects of personality are about 50% heritable, including liberal or conservative tendencies.

Prehistoric: Earth/Air/Fire/Water.
Classic Greek: Melancholic/Sanguine/Phlegmatic/Choleric
Recent (Myers-Briggs): Artisan/Guardian/Idealist/Rational
Popular Culture: Banker/Showgirl/Nurse/Engineer

It's the old story of the Banker and the Showgirl being a good match, but not a Doctor and a Showgirl.

But as the history of the last century or two has shown, certain types can easily divide to conquer and turn democracies into murderous dictatorships.

What's good? That the Earth is greening. Forest cover in the USA and around the equator is rapidly increasing, unlike the propaganda they taught me in grade school. The hydrogen bomb, by which I mean bombs that are 1000X as powerful as the ones that ended WWII and put an end to world wars between huge countries. The fact that steak contains mostly heart healthy Olive oil (mono-unsaturated fat sources) and thus just like the joke in Woody Allen's Sleeper about "ha ha, that's back when people thought fats made you sick. That's in the book Good Calories/Bad Calories that your husband mentioned. I'm still in shock on that one.

Bucky Fuller predicted as much, decades ago, and in fact lived on a diet of mainly steak. But unlike the commenter above, although we technically live better than kings, we are such social animals, by which I mean social STATUS animals, that no, we do not live like kings. In fact our status as "normal people" instead of rock stars can wreck havoc on our health if we get too caught up in such matters, like every magazine at the Airport begs us to do. That makes us feel inadequate and lowly, which raises a whole cascade of immune-system and digestive-system inhibition.

Since I have not been to the dentist in 30 years, but have perfect teeth, I must admit that the toothbrush comes closest to really what's right in the world, along with the sink I use it with. And yet you said what's right about the "world" and so the fact that it is going so slowly to provide clean running water to billions of people who don't exactly have blog access either, makes me wonder is certain temperamental types exist who don't WANT those billions to have modern marvels of hygiene.

4:36 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Dave the Engineer said...

It is the cranky conservative / libertarians that keep the world good. We counter-balance the failed efforts of the "do-gooders" and put the world back together after they screw it up. We pick up the pieces after the liberals (progressives, socialists, fascists, Democrats, leftists, people's party, whatever the current name they are hiding behind) have again failed to "make the world a better place" with interfering "do-gooder" policies that ignore reality. Until these "do-gooders" realize that: "There are some people you can't help", we will have this cycle over and over. Right now it is good, but will it remain so? And if you find this offensive, too bad, just because I disagree with you makes me neither wrong nor evil.

7:21 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Cham said...

The world is getting better. So good in fact, that when I wish I can get away from my annoying electric lights, my gadgets, the Internet and my temperamental toilet, the ever increasing utility bill and live in the woods for days on end.

9:12 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger TMink said...

What is right with the world?


Freedom of information.


My wife and children.


And the other stuff mentioned above.


9:39 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger DADvocate said...

I just feel lucky to live in this country during this day and age. Despite what too many want you to believe, there's never been an better time or place to be alive.

10:52 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger submandave said...

I'm just disappointed your hybrid vigor link didn't go to the last of the full grown men.

11:03 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger submandave said...

BTW, just noticed he'll be in your neck of the woods tomorrow night at Barley's Tap Room.

11:17 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Miriam said...

The ability to pursue a livelihood based on what you want (perhaps even love) to do, rather than what you have to do. Granted this is not the case in all places or with all people, but in advanced countries, if one is willing to sacrifice in the short (and sometimes even med/long term)- in my case being a 'gently employed highly stressed' PhD student for the last 5 years - one is able to pursue that path that one is passionate about...

11:18 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger shane said...

coriolan beat me to it: go read chesterton's book. in it he answers the "what is wrong with the world?" question by pointing out that we don't ask the more important question "what is right?"

great book.

after that, go read Manalive... starts slow, but man is it a good book...

11:22 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Robert said...

Yes, indoor plumbing and toilet paper.

Another: What is right with the world is that there are so many who look around at what is wrong with the world, and then do something to improve it.

11:47 AM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Michael E. Diamond said...

I write for my local newspaper, and I wrote a column on this subject last year. Thanks for bringing it up. Here it is:

The world is going to hell in a handbasket.

At least that’s what I understood as I looked at the book the guy sitting next to me in the plane was reading. I had sat down in my seat for a flight, and as a frequent flyer, I’ve perfected the maneuver where I can casually glance to my side and register any important details concerning my flying neighbors.

I wish I could remember the title of the book now, but it was clear the book was of the genre which adds fuel to the fire of people’s fears. The cover touted the many problems which face today’s world, how terrible they all were and how unlucky the reader was to live in this era. I envisioned chapters devoted to terrorism, crime, global warming, and other fears, real and imagined. And I wondered: is it any fun reading that stuff? Perhaps more importantly, is it realistic to think we’re worse off than our ancestors?

Don’t get me wrong – I’m not suggesting we bury our heads in the sand. There are problems today, and they need to be studied, understood, and confronted. However, as I sat on that flight, safely traversing time zones at 30,000 feet, I got to thinking how great it is to live precisely now, at this point in history, and how I might organize a book based upon that premise. Here’s a rough draft….

Chapter One: Smallpox. In many early American cities, the heat of the summer meant it was also smallpox season. When there was a particularly bad epidemic, the fatality rate was gruesome. There were no class distinctions, as the poor and rich alike buried multiple family members David McCullough’s biography of John Adams is a book which gives us a peek into the all-encompassing terror of smallpox outbreaks in Philadelphia and Boston during the summers of the Revolutionary War.

Chapter Two: Immobility. Let’s face it – if you were a poor farmer, and chances are you would have been if you lived any time before the Industrial Revolution – you were stuck there. Thomas Hobbes famously described life in the 17th century as follows: 'No arts; no letters; no society; and which is worst of all, continual fear and danger of violent death; and the life of man, solitary, poor, nasty, brutish, and short.'. I personally am glad to have missed that. Today, if an American doesn’t like his or her circumstances, moving to a new locale is as easy as it has ever been. Even if you’re not looking to start a new life, this increased mobility has great vacation value, as people have the ability to travel down to Orlando and back in a single week. Your ancestors would be amazed.

Chapter Three: Working Conditions. Since I mentioned the Industrial Revolution in the previous chapter, we might spend a bit of time reflecting on what life was like for your average worker in industrial London in the 19th century – or the Chicago stockyards in the early 20th. Charles Dickens and Upton Sinclair’s books give a glimpse into both. By comparison, the average worker today has considerably better working conditions, as well as immeasurably improved access to medical treatment (see chapter 75, titled “Life Expectancy”).

There’s the first three chapters, and I’m only getting warmed up. We haven’t even gotten to chapters 42 (“Running Water”) or 98 (“ESPN”). Of course, we shouldn’t be too quick to congratulate ourselves. While smallpox may be eliminated from our daily concerns, the current AIDS epidemic in Africa will be a black mark on our history, and while the holocaust came to an abrupt end in 1945, the recent problems in Rwanda, the Balkans, and now Darfur indicate that we cannot be complacent.

All things considered however, we’ve got it pretty good. So when you’re walking through the bookstore, and see the latest doom and gloom book about how bad the world is today, just keep on walking.

After all – you likely will be holding a cup of coffee, on your way to purchase great writing with the swipe of a plastic card, before getting into a reliable motor vehicle and quickly returning to a home with indoor plumbing, a microwave oven and a furnace. Sit down in a comfortable chair, turn on an incandescent light, say a few words to loved ones on the other side of the country via phone or email, and then read something that gives you a sense how special it all is.

Life is good.

4:19 PM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Adrian said...

Life for Augustus wasn't like life for people in the third world today. It may be true that antibiotics and such are modern, but they certainly had, albeit far less advanced, medicine back then and no Roman Emperor went untreated. Don't over estimate the real impact of medicine on things like mortality. The two aren't nearly as correlated as people tend to imagine.

As for plumbing -- the Romans had indoor plumbing and flush toilets! The romans had plumbing, concrete, all kinds of stuff. In terms of information, I just might be willing to trade the internet for free reign in the library of Alexandria or even just to hang out with the Platonists of Ancient Greece for awhile. It is true that if I want to know how to tie a tie or how an internal combustion engine works, then the internet is a great place to look something like that up and the ancient romans certainly couldn't tell you about internal combustion engines. But, it's all relative -- it's not just about trivia or some factoid, and they actually had access to some things that are probably lost to us now in history. Who knows -- there might have been something on Mersenne Primes, a subject we have managed to make little progress on since Euclid.

Yeah, I'll give you that life as a randomly selected average person from anywhere in the world might be worse than that of someone today. But, a trailer park denizen compared to Augustus? I'm not so sure about that....

Life was a lot better for the Romans than the life of people in the middle ages after the fall of Rome would seem to suggest. (Plumbing and hygiene being one example. In fact, in terms of reducing mortality and morbidity, I bet hygiene has done far more than actual medical treatment has.)

4:31 PM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Troy Bettinger SPHR said...

"Life was a lot better for the Romans than the life of people in the middle ages after the fall of Rome would seem to suggest. (Plumbing and hygiene being one example..."

All right, but apart from the sanitation, the medicine, education, wine, public order, irrigation, roads, a fresh water system, and public health, what have the Romans ever done for us?

Sorry - I couldn't resist.

5:27 PM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger El Duderino said...

This world is imperfect, but I don't think I could design a better one.

5:32 PM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Memphis said...

What is right with the world is that it spins on a relatively stable axis and thus has a good livable atmosphere, unlike Mars which wobbles.


5:35 PM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Adrian said...

It all fun and games until someone makes a Monty Python reference....

And then, it becomes absolutely hysterical! LMAO! :o)

5:46 PM, February 01, 2008  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

This is creepy - I just got re-interested in Chesterton a few days ago and here you folks are blogging about him! Great minds...oh, forget it...

Anyway, the Buddha said everyone is born with 83 problems they can't do anything about and one problem they can. The 84th problem is not wanting to have the other 83problems. Sounds a bit glib, but I think that's the main thing that's "wrong" with our world.

6:56 PM, February 01, 2008  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

I was interested to read this post. I guess I needed a reminder of what's "right."

I work as a counselor in a maximum security prison. I see and hear a lot of bad things. And then we have the positive news we see everyday.

So ... thank you. This was good to read.

7:37 PM, February 01, 2008  
Blogger Helen said...


Keep up the good work, the kind of work you do can be grueling and the positive feedback nonexistent at times. Take care of yourself and make sure that you are exposed to some other more positive views of the world to balance your work--I didn't always listen to that advice and as a result, tended to be a lot darker than necessary for a long time.

5:38 AM, February 02, 2008  
Blogger Unknown said...

"Life was a lot better for the Romans than the life of people in the middle ages after the fall of Rome would seem to suggest. (Plumbing and hygiene being one example..."

But not for the 40% of their population who were slaves.

Everyone seems to forget that their entire lifestyle was built on brutal slavery.

So, if we extend the term "Roman" to include their slaves -- the Middle Ages was NOT a worse situation, more of a push.

9:40 AM, February 02, 2008  
Blogger Troy Stephens said...

Always glad to see some appreciation for how good we really have it in the larger historical view!

So much of the time nowadays we're assailed by the pronouncements of armchair social critics who are so intent on identifying and enumerating "what's wrong with the world" (or for the ever-popular local variant in the part of the world where you and I live, "What's Wrong With America") that they fail to see and appreciate all that is right.

The topic of your post brings to mind a favorite song, John Ondrasik's "One More for Love" from "The Battle for Everything":

"Baby there's something on my mind tonight
There's a reason to believe we almost got it right
There's a fire burning, in the firelight,
As we roll on, tonight..."

Thanks for the post! (...and from an appreciative regular listener for your and Glenn's continuing great work on the always-interesting podcasts!) Best wishes. -u.k.

12:17 AM, February 03, 2008  
Blogger Liquid said...

I am loving your blog!
Great work!

got me thinking again!


2:48 PM, February 03, 2008  
Blogger ak said...

Adrian, aren't you ignoring the point that you most likely wouldn't have had access to the library at Alexandria? And you wouldn't have been invited to sit around with the Platonists? I mean, I don't know your social status, but I'm pretty sure I wouldn't have been lounging in the shade of the olive grove discussing skepticism. I would've been down at the river beating my mistress's underwear against the rocks so that she didn't take the lash to me or sell me to a brothel. And then I would've died at 30--if I were lucky.

So I guess I vote for social mobility as one of the more cheerful innovations of the modern world.

4:47 PM, February 04, 2008  
Blogger Serket said...

With regard to politics, my dad has said before that he may disagree with liberals, but they are an important part of the political process. I agree; it is important to have a back and forth to discover new ideas and find flaws in your own ideas.

It is nice that you have done some positive posts recently!

5:04 PM, February 04, 2008  
Blogger Denise said...

The fact that my husband doesn't have to keep a sword over the door. (That's not meant to be anti-gun-- I'm just glad that my town isn't likely to be raped and pillaged anytime soon.)

11:43 PM, February 04, 2008  
Anonymous Anonymous said...









6:33 AM, February 10, 2009  
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2:37 PM, February 20, 2009  
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