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The Congress of South African Trade Unions, the country's largest labor organization, recently held what were billed as the largest popular protests since the end of apartheid, over chronic corruption and state capture. In Moldova, citizens continue to protest a controversial electoral law that favors the country's two largest political parties, at the expense of smaller movements. Such actions, and the right of citizens to organize and participate in them, are essential to a vital democratic society, especially during tumultuous times.Against this background, it is easy to see why ordinary people the world over are feeling increasingly helpless.From small gestures between neighbors and large private contributions to crisis-relief efforts by major companies, there have been plenty of stories of humanity, individually and institutionally, that offer reason for hope.While the need to hold government to the highest ethical standards is generally agreed (if not necessarily implemented), many argue that companies should be free to pursue profits at any cost.The key to enforcing this accountability is active citizenship.
Time for a wider boardroom reckoning
Are guns the next target for
The sexual harassment
reckoning – it’s time for action
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