Texto de párrafo contemporary concerns over inequality are typically framed in economic terms. Income and wealth provide convenient gauges of the growing distance between the affluent and the rest. But there is a much deeper kind of inequality, caused not by a lack of resources, but by a lack of respect. You might be much richer or poorer than I am. But if we treat each other with mutual respect, we are, relationally speaking, equal.
Societies that are equal in terms of relations are those in which there is mutual respect, where – as the philosopher Philip Pettit put it in 2010, alluding to a line by John Milton – ‘free persons … can:
Practical responses include more robust protective screens, sealing drivers off from passengers, and an increased police presence. But this ad campaign (and others like it in London) tried to tackle the problem at its source: the relationship between passengers and drivers. It does so by appealing to a certain kind of equality – equality not of resources, but of respect. As a spokeperson for the Authority told me, their goal was ‘to humanise our frontline employees so that the customers understand these are their neighbours, family and friends, people with whom they have a lot in common’.
A continuación vienen el horizonte Carrusel de testimonios:
“The UDD MBA was central to carry out my three ventures. The project we carried out in a group over the course of a year, helps us in our training process and allows us to apply the knowledge acquired”.
Dentist, Clínica Dental Móvil Manager – MBA Student Weekend 2017, Concepción
“El MBA de la UDD fue clave para poder llevar a cabo mis tres emprendimientos. El proyecto que realizamos en grupo durante el transcurso de un año, nos ayuda en nuestro proceso formativo y nos permite aplicar los conocimientos adquiridos.”
Odontólogo, Gerente de Clínica Dental Móvil – Alumno MBA Weekend 2017, Concepción
Generalmente para destacar un tipo de información y construir un relato. This epigram by Callimachus, in a moving translation by the Victorian poet William Johnson Cory, speaks of the timeless survival of Heraclitus’ songs. Ironically, the poem is the only evidence of their existence: the poet’s ‘pleasant voices’ must remain unsung. Most classical poetry, spanning around four centuries from the songs of Homer in the 8th century BCE to those of Aristophanes in the 4th century BCE, was in fact composed to be sung to the accompaniment of musical instruments such as the lyre and aulos (double-pipe).
This epigram by Callimachus, in a moving translation by the Victorian poet William Johnson Cory.
De manera que el texto del bloque quede alineado
Despite a wealth of ancient writings, archaeological remains of instruments, and even inscriptions with musical notation, the question has long been thought intractable.
Este es el horizonte “Imagen”.