Roberto Unger - Quotes

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In a world of democracies, in a world where the great projects that have set humanity on fire are the projects of the emancipation of individuals from entrenched social division and hierarchy; in such a world individuals must never be puppets or prisoners of the societies or cultures into which they have been born. ---->>>

One of the striking features of the form of globalisation that has now been established is that it is based on the premise that goods and even capital should be free to roam but labour must remain imprisoned within the nation state. ---->>>

The Amazon is not just a set of trees. It is a set of 25 million people. If we don't create real economic opportunities for them, the practical result is to encourage disorganized economic activities that results in the further destruction of the rain forest. ---->>>

In a world of democracies, the most deserving basis of national differences is that the different states of the world should represent a form of moral specialisation within humanity. ---->>>

In my view, a political vision is not a grab-bag of discrete problems and solutions. It is the visionary anticipation of a direction. ---->>>

The supreme good of life is vitality. And vitality is always seeping away. ---->>>

When we imagine our Universe to be just one out of a multitude of possible worlds we devalue this world, the one we see, the one we should be trying to explain. ---->>>

The scientist should treasure the riddles he can't solve, not explain them away at the outset. ---->>>

Brazil has no future as a China with fewer people. ---->>>

I regard myself as a man without charm in a country of charmers. ---->>>


Nationality: Brazilian
Born: 03-24, 1947
Birthplace: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Occupation: Politician

Roberto Mangabeira Unger (born 24 March 1947) is a law school professor, political theorist, and politician. He has developed his views and positions across many fields, including social, political, and economic theory. In legal theory, he is best known by his work in the 1970s/80s while at Harvard Law School as part of the Critical Legal Studies movement, which is held to have helped disrupt the methodological consensus in American law schools (wikipedia)