Foreign Policy

This was stated by a U.S. senator, (Fulbright), in a speech pronuniciado in 1961: a Hay an inevitable divergence attributable to the imperfections of the human mind, between the world as it is and the world as what men earn. While our perceptions remain reasonably close to reality, we can act on our problems in a rational and adequate. But when our pericepciones not live up to the EVENTS-cough, when we refuse to believe aligo because we dislike or scares us, or because it surprises us as something we do not know, then the distance between fact and perception becomes an abyss and the action becomes unreasonable and incongruent-te … a .

(W. Fulbright, Foreign Policy-The Congressional Record, March 1961) (quoted by Thomas Harris). This faith in the future must be accompanied by this sense of reality, means that the people who compose the government have in many cases an interdisciplinary training. Changes are coming important in the world that will judge particular obli-Americans to adapt to new circumstances, with faith in his own improvement, but with a sense of reality that drives them to dest-mented to increase their technical knowledge, philosophical and humanistic. Robert Reich, labor minister of Bill Clinton, President of the United States-two, said: a Estamos undergoing a transformation that will change the meaning of the poli-tica and the economy in the coming century. There will be no products or tecnoilogias national, or even industries. There will be no national economies, at least as now conceived the idea.