Tao Te Ching

The Power of Goodness, the Wisdom Beyond Words
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Setting Sun World

Throughout history and continuing until our day, forces for corruption, selfishness, ignorance, and aggression have vied against the influences of wisdom, compassion, and awakened mind. We categorized quotes on these two themes as "Setting Sun" and "Rising Sun."

As the cliché asks, is the glass half empty or half full? Pessimists may be able to more frequently claim being right but optimists may more often claim happier lives. Politicians and religious leaders frequently use pessimism as a way of demoralizing opposition and discouraging challenges to their rule. Scam artists and business advertising frequently use optimism in similar ways. The Setting Sun World approach nourishes pessimism, depression, passivism, and neglect. It disavows any idea of progress and sinks into despair, it deprecates development and disbelieves evolution. Normally, people think of the placebo effect and it’s twin, self-fulfilling prophesy, as a kind of joke, a laughable con that makes us believe fantasies. In the scientific world, however, we see an ever-increasing appreciation and respect for the physical results of our brain activity—the neurotransmitters, endorphins, dopamine, and many still unexplained influences. In the name of “reality,” the Setting Sun world view, only creates more retrogression, suffering, and corruption.

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Quotes (97)

“The ignorant and simple-minded burn with the fires of greed, anger and folly. Obsessed with ideas of birth, growth and destruction, they fall into the habit of grasping becoming fixated and attached.”

Buddha गौतम बुद्ध 563 – 483 BCE via Shan Dao
(Siddhartha Shakyamuni Gautama)
Awakened Truth
from Laṅkāvatāra Sūtra

“To be wealthy and honored in an unjust society is a disgrace.”

Confucius 孔丘 551 – 479 BCE
(Kongzi, Kǒng Zǐ)
History's most influential "failure"

18. The Sick Society

“Civil strife is as much a greater evil than war as war itself is worse than peace.”

Herodotus Ἡρόδοτος c. 484 - 425 BCE via Shan Dao
“The Father of History”
from Histories

“The sage honors his inborn, basic goodness rising in influence when sanity reigns in society; enduring protected by silence when the Way does not prevail.”

Zisi 子思 481 – 402 BCE via Daniel K. Gardner, Shan Dao
(Kong Ji or Tzu-Ssu)
Confucius' grandson and early influence on Neo-Confucianism
from Doctrine of the Mean, Maintaining Perfect Balance, Zhongyong 中庸

“The rich have become so unsocial, those who own property had rather throw their possessions into the sea than lend aid to the needy, while those who are in power circumstance would less gladly find a treasure than seize the possessions of the rich.”

Isocrates Ἰσοκράτης 436 – 338 BCE
from Works

“When the directives of the leadership are ignored because of factionalism, laws are broken out of treachery, intellectuals busy themselves fabricating clever deceits, mettlesome men occupy themselves fighting, administrators monopolize authority, petty bureaucrats hold power, and cliques curry favor to manipulate the leadership. Then, even though the nation may seem to exist, the ancients would say it has perished.”

Liú Ān 劉安 c. 179–122 BCE via Thomas Cleary
(Huainanzi)
from Huainanzi

18. The Sick Society

“When rites and duties become decorations they breed artificial and hypocritical people.”

Liú Ān 劉安 c. 179–122 BCE via Thomas Cleary
(Huainanzi)
from Huainanzi

19. All Methods Become Obstacles

“Your days are numbered. Use them to throw open the windows of your soul to the sun. If you do not, the sun will soon set, and you with it.”

Marcus Aurelius 121 – 219 CE

35. The Power of Goodness

“They mistake the pointing finger for the moon. They are idle dreamers lost in form and sensation.”

Yòngjiā Xuānjué 永嘉玄覺 665 – 713 CE
(Yung-chia Ta-shih; Yōka Genkaku; "The Overnight Guest")
from Song of Enlightenment 证道歌

“I am sick and tired of this life of endless passion, aggression, and ignorance”

Chamaripa ཙཱ་མཱ་རི་པ། 840 – 940 CE via Shan Dao
(Cāmāripa, “The Siddha Cobbler”)
Mahasiddha #14

“Intellectually brilliant but shallow… they increase the thorns of arbitrary opinion as they show off their ability and understanding… a great pity!”

Yuanwu Keqin 圜悟克勤 1063 – 1135 CE
(Yuánwù Kèqín)
from Zen Letters

“Intellectually brilliant but shallow… they increase the thorns of arbitrary opinion as they show off their ability and understanding… a great pity!”

Yuanwu Keqin 圜悟克勤 1063 – 1135 CE
(Yuánwù Kèqín)
from Zen Letters

“What else imperils and slays cities, countries, and individuals as much as the amassing of wealth which cannot be gained without harming others?”

Dante 1265 – 1321 CE
(Durante degli Alighieri)

“Heaven wheels above you, displaying to you her eternal glories, and still your eyes are on the ground.”

Dante 1265 – 1321 CE
(Durante degli Alighieri)

“Men shut their doors against a setting sun.”

William Shakespeare 1564 – 1616 CE
from Timon of Athens

“The supreme mystery of despotism, its prop and stay, is to keep men in a state of deception, and with the specious title of religion to cloak the fear by which they must be held in check, so that they will fight for their servitude as if for salvation.”

Baruch Spinoza 1632 – 1677 CE

71. Sick of Sickness

“Drinking and gambling are curses that lessen any man’s mind and strength and waste his substance.”

Kāngxī 康熙帝 1654 – 1722 CE
from Emperor of China, Self-Portrait of K'ang-hsi

“It is forbidden to kill; therefore all murderers are punished unless they kill in large numbers and to the sound of trumpets.”

Voltaire, François-Marie Arouet 1694 – 1778 CE

31. Victory Funeral

“The first person who, having enclosed a plot of land, took it into his head to say this is mine and found people simple enough to believe him was the true founder of civil society. What crimes, wars, murders, what miseries and horrors would the human race have been spared, had someone cried out and been believed saying, 'Do not listen to this imposter.'”

Jean-Jacques Rousseau 1712 – 1778 CE via GDH Cole, Shan Dao

“I am more and more convinced that man is a dangerous creature and that power, whether vested in many or a few, is ever grasping, and like the grave, cries, 'Give, give.'”

Abigail Adams 1744 – 1818 CE
One of the most exceptional women in American history

“We do not have to visit a madhouse to find disordered minds; our planet is the mental institution of the universe.”

Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von 1749 – 1832 CE

18. The Sick Society

“The heaviest charge we can bring against the general texture of society is that it is commonplace.”

William Hazlitt 1778 – 1830 CE
One of the English languages best art and literature critics of all time

from Selected Essays

“We have been ruled more by deceit than by force, and we have been degraded more by vice than by superstition. Ambition and intrigue abuses the credulity and experience of men lacking all political, economic, and civic knowledge”

Simon Bolivar Simón Bolívar 1783 – 1830 CE
El Libertador
from Speech, 1819

“Upon that path where flowers never grew
Others as with steps towards the tomb
And others mournfully within the gloom
Of their own shadow walked, and called it death
Half fainting in the affliction of vain breath.


Percy Bysshe Shelley 1792 – 1822 CE via Shan Dao
from The Triumph of Life

“But one also finds in the human heart a depraved taste for equality, which impels the weak to want to bring the strong down to their level, and which reduces men to preferring equality in servitude to inequality in freedom”

Alexis de Tocqueville 1805 – 1859 CE
Pioneering researcher into the conflicts between freedom and equality

“Both [Church and State] have the same principle as their point of departure: that of the natural wickedness of man... Both strive to transform men, the one into a saint, the other into a citizen. But the natural man must die.”

Mikhail Bakunin 1814 – 1876 CE
Romantic rebel, revolutionary anarchist, founding father of modern socialism
from Le Progrés (1869)

“Nobody blamed the credulity and avarice of the people, – the degrading lust of gain, which had swallowed up every nobler quality in the national character… These things were never mentioned.”

Charles Mackay 1814 – 1889 CE
from Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds

18. The Sick Society

“there is no folly of the beast of the earth which is not infinitely outdone by the madness of men”

Herman Melville 1819 – 1891 CE
from Moby Dick or The Whale

“With a cruel analysis that focused on the parts but overlooked the whole, science and intellectuals have left nothing of all that was sacred of old.”

Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoyevsky Фёдор Миха́йлович Достое́вский 1821 – 1881 CE via Constance Garnett, Shan Dao
from Brothers Karamatzov

“men love the downfall and disgrace of the righteous”

Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoyevsky Фёдор Миха́йлович Достое́вский 1821 – 1881 CE via Constance Garnett
from Brothers Karamatzov

“There is no worse heresy than that the office sanctifies the holder of it. That is the point at which the negation of Catholicism and negation of Liberalism meet, keep high festival, and the end learns to justify the means.”

Lord Acton 1834 – 1902 CE
(John Dalberg-Acton)
Prolific historian and politician
from Life and Letters of Mandell Creighton, 1904

“The development of journalism made it essential that by far the greater part of what is said or done in the world should be so ephemeral as to take itself away quickly; it could keep for 24 hours but not for a week. If that long, it would prevent people from going on to something else.”

Samuel Butler 1835 – 1902 CE via Shan Dao
Iconoclastic philosopher, artist, composer, author, and evolutionary theorist
from Erewhon

“Greek history is a panorama of war for war's sake... the utter ruin of a civilization which in intellectual respects was perhaps the highest the earth has ever seen. The wars were purely piratical. Pride, gold, women, slaves, excitement, were their only motives.”

William James 1842 – 1910 CE
"Father of American psychology”

“A pessimist is somebody who complains about the noise when opportunity knocks.”

Oscar Wilde 1854 – 1900 CE

“Men measure by false standards: everyone seeks power, success, riches for himself and admires others who attain them, while under-valuing the truly precious things in life.”

Sigmund Freud 1856 – 1939 CE
from Civilization and its Discontents, 1930​

“Sacredness of human life! The world has never believed it! It has been with life that we settled our quarrels, won wives, gold and land, defended ideas, imposed religions. We have held that a death toll was a necessary part of every human achievement, whether sport, war or industry. A moment's rage over the horror of it, and we sink into indifference.”

Ida Tarbell 1857 – 1944 CE

“It is in the darkness of their eyes that men get lost.”

Black Elk 1863 – 1950 CE
(Heȟáka Sápa)

35. The Power of Goodness

“A thousand reforms have left the world as corrupt as ever, for each successful reform has founded a new institution, and this institution has bred its new and congenial abuses”

Santayana, George 1863 – 1952 CE
(Jorge Agustín Nicolás Ruiz de Santayana y Borrás)
Powerfully influential, true-to-himself philosopher/poet
from The Life of Reason

“If we look into the souls and thoughts of men, we shall find that this impressive display of material prosperity is merely the shining garment of a polity blind to things without and things within, and blind to the future.”

H. G. Wells 1866 – 1946 CE
A father of science fiction and One World Government apostle
from Outline of History

“The final reason for Rome's defeat was the failure of mind and spirit to rise to a new and great opportunity. They were split into the sharpest oppositions, extremes, a narrow selfishness that kept men blind when their own self-preservation demanded a world-wide outlook. Material development outstripped human development; the Dark Ages took possession of Europe, classical antiquity ended.”

Edith Hamilton 1867 – 1963 CE via Shan Dao
from Roman Way

“What do nations care about the cost of war, if by spending a few hundred millions in steel and gunpowder they can gain a thousand millions in diamonds and cocoa?”

W. E. B. Du Bois 1868 – 1963 CE

“Dogmatism is the greatest of mental obstacles to human happiness.”

Bertrand Russell 1872 – 1970 CE
“20th century Voltaire”

“A pessimist sees the difficulty in every opportunity; an optimist sees the opportunity in every difficulty.”

Winston Churchill 1874 – 1965 CE

23. Nothing and Not

“Our true religion is a monotheism of consciousness, a possession by it, with a fanatical denial of the existence of autonomous partial-systems… This leads to collective delusions, instigations to war and revolution, in a word, to destructive mass psychoses… this narrowness of consciousness is always the shortest way to the insane asylum.”

Carl Jung 1875 – 1961 CE
Insightful shamanistic scientist

31. Victory Funeral

“Nothing can doom man but the belief in doom, for this prevents the movement of return.”

Martin Buber מרטין בובר‎‎ 1878 – 1965 CE

40. Returning

“that worst outcrop of herd life, the military system, which I abhor… This plague-spot of civilization ought to be abolished with all possible speed… and all the loathsome nonsense that goes by the name of patriots – how passionately I hate them!... this bogey would have disappeared long ago had the sound sense of the peoples not been systematically corrupted by commercial and political interests.”

Albert Einstein 1879 – 1955 CE

31. Victory Funeral

“Impovernment of the bobble by the bauble for the bubble.”

James Joyce 1882 – 1941 CE
from Finnegan's Wake

“And all the greedy gushes out through their small souls. And all the lazy leaks down over their brash bodies. How small it's all!”

James Joyce 1882 – 1941 CE
from Finnegan's Wake

“Religious sectarianism... turned Western Asia from world leadership to destitution... into the poverty, disease, and stagnation of modern times.”

Will Durant 1885 – 1981 CE
Philosophy apostle and popularizer of history's lessons
from Age of Faith

“Barbarism is always around civilization, amidst it and beneath it, ready to engulf it by arms, or mass migrations, or unchecked fertility. Barbarism is like the jungle; it never admits its defeat”

Will Durant 1885 – 1981 CE
Philosophy apostle and popularizer of history's lessons
from Our Oriental Heritage

“Caught in the interval between one moral code and the next, an unmoored generation surrenders itself to luxury, corruption, and a restless disorder of family and morals."”

Will (and Ariel) Durant 1885 – 1981 CE
from Lessons of History

“There is hardly an absurdity of the past that cannot be found flourishing somewhere in the present.”

Will Durant 1885 – 1981 CE
Philosophy apostle and popularizer of history's lessons
from Our Oriental Heritage

“[We are] victims of the same twentieth-century plague. Not the Black Death, this time; the Gray Life.”

Aldous Huxley 1894 – 1963 CE
from Island

“[Recipe for a setting-sun world]: Take one sexually inept wage-slave, one dissatisfied female, two or (if preferred) three small television-addicts; marinate in a mixture of Freudism and dilute Christianity; then bottle up tightly in a four-room flat and stew for fifteen years in their own juice.”

Aldous Huxley 1894 – 1963 CE
from Island

“It is no measure of health to be well adjusted to a profoundly sick society.”

Krishnamurti 1895 – 1986 CE
(Jiddu Krishnamurti)

18. The Sick Society

“When small men begin to cast big shadows, it means that the sun is about to set.”

Lín Yǔtáng 林語堂 1895 – 1976 CE

“A great civilization is not conquered from without until it has destroyed itself from within.”

Ariel Durant 1898 – 1981 CE
(Chaya Kaufman)

31. Victory Funeral

“Alienation as we find it in modern society is almost total… Man has created a world of man-made things as it never existed before. He has constructed a complicated social machine to administer the technical machine he built. The more powerful and gigantic the forces are which he unleashes, the more powerless he feels himself as a human being. He is owned by his creations, and has lost ownership of himself.”

Eric Fromm 1900 – 1980 CE

80. A Golden Age

“Look at the world today… What madness there is! What blindness! A scurrying mass of bewildered humanity crashing headlong against each other. The time must come, my friend, when brutality and the lust for power must perish by its own sword. For when that day comes, the world must begin to look for a new life. And it is our hope that they may find it here.”

James Hilton 1900 – 1954 CE
from Lost Horizon

18. The Sick Society

I am the poor white, fooled and pushed apart,
I am the Negro bearing slavery's scars,
I am the red man driven from the land,
I am the immigrant clutching the hope I seek—
And finding only the same old stupid plan
Of dog eat dog, of mighty crush the weak.

Langston Hughes 1901 – 1967 CE
Pioneering elevator of Black culture

“All issues are political issues, and politics itself is a mass of lies, evasions, folly, hatred and schizophrenia.”

George Orwell 1903 – 1950 CE
English, poet, humanist, apostle of doubt, and powerful political influence

“In the biblical tradition we have inherited, life is corrupt, and every natural impulse is sinful unless it has been circumcised… The idea of the Fall is that nature is corrupt, sex in itself is corrupt, and the female as the epitome of sex is a corrupter.”

Joseph Campbell 1904 – 1987 CE
Great translator of ancient myth into modern symbols
from Power of Myth

“Darth Vader has not developed his own humanity. He's a robot, a bureaucrat living not in terms of himself but in terms of an imposed system. This is the threat to our lives that we all face today... How do you relate to the system so that you are not compulsively serving it.”

Joseph Campbell 1904 – 1987 CE
Great translator of ancient myth into modern symbols
from Power of Myth

“See the world as it is: an arena of power politics moved primarily by perceived immediate self-interests, where morality is rhetorical rationale for expedient action and self-interest.”

Saul Alinsky 1909 – 1972 CE
from Rules for Radicals

“…the present consumer society is like a drug addict who, no matter how miserable he may feel, finds it extremely difficult to get off the hook.”

E. F. Schumacher 1911 – 1977 CE
The “People's Economist”
from Small Is Beautiful: A Study of Economics As If People Mattered

80. A Golden Age

“The cultivation and expansion of needs is the antithesis of wisdom. It is also the antithesis of freedom and peace. Every increase in needs tends to increase one's dependence on outside forces over which one cannot have control, and therefore increases existential fear. Only by a reduction of needs can one promote a genuine reduction in those tensions which are the ultimate causes of strife and war.”

E. F. Schumacher 1911 – 1977 CE
The “People's Economist”

44. Fame and Fortune

“There was never a moralist at any time who was not certain that things were going from bad to worse.”

Alan Watts 1915 – 1973 CE
from Psychotherapy East and West

“The normal state of consciousness in our culture is both the context and the breeding ground of mental disease.”

Alan Watts 1915 – 1973 CE
from Psychotherapy East and West

“When a man finally realizes that he has taken a path without heart, that the path is ready to kill him; at that point, very few men can stop to deliberate, and leave that path.”

Carlos Castaneda 1925 – 1998 CE
from Teachings of Don Juan: A Yaqui Way of Knowledge

72. Helpful Fear

“Instead of citizens, it produces consumers. Instead of communities, it produces shopping malls. The net result is an atomized society of disengaged individuals who feel demoralized and socially powerless.”

Noam Chomsky 1928 CE –
from Manufacturing Consent: The Political Economy of the Mass Media

18. The Sick Society

“that cold but somehow enthusiastic look, as if he believed in nothing and yet somehow had absolute faith. They’re not idealists; they’re cynics with utter faith. It’s a sort of brain defect, like a lobotomy—that maiming those German psychiatrists do as a poor substitute for psychotherapy.”

Philip K. Dick 1928 – 1982 CE
Legendary consciousness provocateur
from Man in the High Castle,

“In the absence of the sacred, nothing is sacred - everything is for sale.”

Oren Lyons 1930 CE –

53. Shameless Thieves

“Our priests and presidents, our surgeons and lawyers, our educators and newscasters worry less about the demands of their discipline than the demands of good showmanship. What is and what is not show business becomes harder and harder to see… ‘There’s No Business But Show Business.’”

Neil Postman 1931 – 2003 CE via Shan Dao
from Amusing Ourselves to Death

“Our world is now marred by many prison-cultures with the machinery of thought control… distracted by trivia, a perpetual round of entertainments… Big Brother does not watch us by his choice. We watch him by ours.”

Neil Postman 1931 – 2003 CE
from Amusing Ourselves to Death

“Money changes all the iron rules into rubber bands.”

Ryszard Kapuściński 1932 – 2007 CE
“One of the most credible journalists the world has ever seen"

“We worry about robots and AI becoming human while the real concern is people becoming robotic.”

Shan Dao 山道 1933 CE –

80. A Golden Age

“The illusion of comfort - belief that kicking back, relaxing without challenge will somehow make us happy. Actually, the very opposite is true for both individuals and countries.”

Shan Dao 山道 1933 CE –

“this destruction is taking place because we have allowed ourselves to believe, and to live, a mated pair of economic lies: that nothing has a value that is not assigned to it by the market; and that the economic life of our communities can safely be handed over to the great corporations.”

Wendell Berry 1934 CE –

57. Wu Wei

“They have no religious center, they have no philosophical center, and so they act, they do what's expedient at the moment. They have no long view of society. They only have the view of quick money, and kill the pain of the moment, and so instead of dealing with the real problems that exist, that are complicated, they sweep them under the rug by turning on the television set, or taking cocaine, or doing many things that enable them to escape confrontation with the unpleasant realities of the world.”

Woody Allen 1935 CE –

“The great setting sun of the West has provided us with beautiful, comfortable conditions for living our life, like central heating, air-conditioning, taxicabs, and numerous other conveniences. But that setting-sun approach has provided us purely with a comfortable way to die.”

Chögyam Trungpa 1939 – 1987 CE

35. The Power of Goodness

“Fundamentally we have no idea what we are doing or what we are experiencing, and we are completely missing the point all the time.”

Chögyam Trungpa 1939 – 1987 CE
from Journey Without Goal

53. Shameless Thieves

“The great setting sun of the West has provided us with beautiful, comfortable conditions for living our life, like central heating, air-conditioning, taxicabs, and numerous other conveniences. But that setting-sun approach has provided us purely with a comfortable way to die.”

Chögyam Trungpa 1939 – 1987 CE via Judith Lief
from Tantric Path of Indestructible Wakefulness

35. The Power of Goodness

“People talking without speaking, people hearing without listening, people writing songs that voices never share and no one dare, disturb the sound of silence”

Paul Simon 1941 CE –
Prolific planter of musical, cultural wisdom seeds
from Sounds of Silence

“The highways of American cities are an enduring testimony to our acceptance of ugliness”

J. Rufus Fears 1945 – 2012 CE

“Chinese leaders used 5 strategies to win over ‘barbarians’ into the ‘true civilization:’ luxurious clothes to corrupt their eyes, delicious food to corrupt their mouths, beautiful women and music to corrupt their ears; massive buildings, slaves, and granaries to corrupt their appetites; and finally, wine and feasts to corrupt the minds of their leaders.”

Jack Weatherford 1945 CE –
from Secret History of the Mongol Queens

“In the people who run such businesses we find only hypocrisy, profiteering, and disinformation… a perfect example of institutionalized selfishness.”

Matthieu Ricard माथ्यु रिका 1946 CE –
"The happiest person in the world”

“Most people in the world don't really use their brains to think. And people who don't think are the ones who don't listen to others.”

Haruki Murakami 1949 CE – via Jay Rubin and Philip Gabriel
from 1Q84

“Pessimists are usually right and optimists are usually wrong but all the great changes have been accomplished by optimists.”

Thomas L. Friedman 1953 CE –

“I consider tribalism the biggest problem of our time… it could undo millennia of movement toward global integration… just when technology has brought the prospect of a cohesive planetary community within reach.”

Robert Wright 1957 CE –
from Why Buddhism is True

“What people do isn't determined by where they live. It happens to be their own damned fault. They decided to watch TV instead of thinking when they were in high school. They decided to blow-off courses and drink beer instead of reading and trying to learn something. They decided to chicken out and be intolerant bastards instead of being open-minded and, finally, they decided to go along with their buddies and do things that were terribly wrong when there was no reason they had to.”

Neal Stephenson 1959 CE –
(Stephen Bury)
Speculative futurist and cultural social commentator

from The Big U (1984)​

“The most emotionally corrosive form of regret occurs when we fail to take action on something that matters deeply to us.”

Roman Krznaric c. 1964
Practical, popular, modern philosopher

“… from such an array of vultures, from feudal lords to slave traders to oligarchs to neocons to predators like you. All of you strangle your consciences, and ethically you strike yourselves dumb.”

David Mitchell 1969 CE –
from The Bone Clocks

53. Shameless Thieves

“However, only too frequently, suffering fails to alchemize into ideas, and instead of affording us a better sense of reality pushes us into a baneful direction... by engaging a variety of defense mechanisms which entail arrogance and delusion, cruelty and callousness, spite and rage.”

Alain de Botton 1969 CE –
Philosophic link between ancient wisdom and modern challenge
from How Proust Can Change Your Life

“In an individual, selfishness uglifies the world; for the human species, selfishness is extinction.”

David Mitchell 1969 CE –
from The Bone Clocks

68. Joining Heaven & Earth

“What matters is abuse, and how it is anchored in a religion that denies women their rights as humans. What matters is that atrocities against women and children are carried out in Europe. What matters is that governments and societies must stop hiding behind a hollow pretense of tolerance so that they can recognize and deal with the problem.”

Ayaan Hirsi Ali 1969 CE –
Powerful voice for Islamic reform
from Infidel

“If governments and corporations succeed in hacking the human animal, the easiest people to manipulate will be those who believe in free will.”

Yuval Harari יובל נח הררי‎ 1976 CE –
Israeli historian, professor, and philosopher

“Each year the US population spends more money on diets than the amount needed to feed all the hungry people in the rest of the world.”

Yuval Harari יובל נח הררי‎ 1976 CE –
Israeli historian, professor, and philosopher

from Sapiens

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