Providing adequate responses to the changing arenas of inequitable benefits by organizing the release and distribution of surplus goods and services to those socio-geographic areas which actualizes local responsibility for global needs.
An integral part of repatterning distribution of benefits to allow individual participation in local economic planning, and in establishing working standards and in planning the employment of workers' skills.
Tactics include: wealth reallocation to signal the common responsibility by a family covenant to 'All the goods of nature belong to all the people'; vocational opportunities to create a missional vocational thrust of local man to use realistic practices to create new occupations with new skills; worldwide inequities to point out that all under-developed countries have a right to equal distribution of goods, resources, and wealth to create life with dignity, as well as having over-privileged countries release the excess of all those materials; inclusive needs to verbalize the realistic needs of people in order to maintain an ordered dignified life; and multi-ethnic possibilities to relate the wisdom and knowledge of all cultures toward solutions for wealth reallocation. An example would be a speaker from underdeveloped countries explaining to the workers in an American factory the tremendous problems and inadequacies for that type of industry in his own country.
The Encyclopedia of World Problems and Human Potential is a unique, experimental research work of the Union of International Associations. It is currently published as a searchable online platform with profiles of world problems, action strategies, and human values that are interlinked in novel and innovative ways. These connections are based on a range of relationships such as broader and narrower scope, aggravation, relatedness and more. By concentrating on these links and relationships, the Encyclopedia is uniquely positioned to bring focus to the complex and expansive sphere of global issues and their interconnected nature.
The initial content for the Encyclopedia was seeded from UIA’s Yearbook of International Organizations. UIA’s decades of collected data on the enormous variety of association life provided a broad initial perspective on the myriad problems of humanity. Recognizing that international associations are generally confronting world problems and developing action strategies based on particular values, the initial content was based on the descriptions, aims, titles and profiles of international associations.
Non-profit, apolitical, independent, and non-governmental in nature, the UIA has been a pioneer in the research, monitoring and provision of information on international organizations, international associations and their global challenges since 1907.