Updated: Aug 19
The photo above showcases floating flowers. A flower cannot float under normal circumstances but our perception of the world and the influence of the individual who is showcasing this flower to us through his behaviour, makes us believe that these flowers are floating.
What makes us believe and perceive the world around us?:
To behave is to be seen - To act is to show - To have is to acquire.
Every behaviour has a resulting perception and corresponding reaction. Franz Boas, " a modern anthropologist once mentioned that “perception” – “Is the intelligent understanding of a complex phenomenon”. He mentioned this as part of his research, which was performed through his actions, observations, which were seen, monitored and recorded, by him. His theories were based on his work. He also studied fully and produced artefacts on history, language, customs and physical environment. He advocated for benchmarking and comparisons to be made and this led to his laws of cultural evolution. This helped him acquire his possessions of historic artefacts. He was expelled from his work, lost the “Presidency of the American Anthropological Association and was later was granted back his honour after an increase in research, behavioural changes, communication and human understanding and the later processes that involved others getting involved and scrutinising his work. We believe the world around us, through the action of others, those who help us understand, interpret information and the influences of society itself.
Human Behaviours and the effect on the Trusts market:
Modern human behaviours are shaped by the environment, cultural issues, traditions and the corresponding influence of society at large. Franz Boas published a controversial product in 1911, about the “Mind of Primitive Man”. This product became very controversial as it dealt with issues such as racism and social issues. This inventor’s works were meant to be used by the society that he was writing about, as a result, his actions resulted in a from science to the modern-day social support of equal rights, with a corresponding shift from science to the arts. This resulted in a shift of resources from Science to the Arts sector.
The society that his works referred to, became victimized by his theories and claims. His works started to be viewed as victimizing or harassing the society which they were designed to cater to, resulting in divisions and shifts between members of society. There was a lot of work that was created and lots of trusts that were started to try and resolve the issues that had been created and the resulting problems. This shift might have also resulted in the expansion of the Trusts market as we currently have a lot of modern-day individuals that have charities or legacies that span from one generation to another and some of them were set up during his era. There is also a lot of work that is still relevant to his era and we also have the modern-day Equality Act 2010 discussed in this guide, that is used to advance equality of opportunity and foster good relations between those who have particular protected characteristics and those who do not.
His works also created legal liability for the politicians, charities, organisations and the country's public authorities and groups that were responsible for authorising his works at the time as there was a public backlash. Some charities were set up which were targeted at reducing under-representation, understanding disadvantages associated with barriers and entry into science, understanding low participation of his subjects and positive action in addressing human behaviours, actions and dynamics that helped shape at the time and in our modern society. This also ensured that the scientific fields and arts industries all had equal representation on issues that affect society at large. Most modern-day legacies focus on the protection of the rights of the modern-day human beings, animals and the corresponding environment in which they operate.
Increases in legacies, human understanding and expansion of trusts market:
There was also an increase in the civil rights, social rights, health protection & rights protection movements and organisations, which were designed to protect equal rights of some of his social experiments. This stopped the “pseudo scientism – the concept of science monopoly to prove theories of the inferiority of certain races. This action could have led to an expansion of the Trusts market, then or a turn in behaviours and perceptions as more individuals started their charities and trusts designed to protect the rights of the human beings and human race through the Human Rights Act 1988.
The Equality Act of 2010 allowed for the advancement of equality and opportunities to encourage good relationships between individuals with protected characteristics and those who did not. Modern-day society is protected as there are the “equality & human rights commissions”, science research commissions and inventors regulators or commissioners that are designed to curb and protect the rights of individuals, society from scientific research and invention. The question is, “Is it possible to supervise an invention”, yes it could be? What exactly will the supervisor be looking at, when supervising an invention?. At what stage should an invention be supervised to ensure it is safe for the end-user?. This question has a resulted in further expansion of the Trusts market as more research and inventions are being supervised in our modern day society.
There are charities created to ensure that inventors are providing products and services that are safe for all the recipients. These creations help with the expansion of the Trusts market. Human behaviours, historical changes, genetics and origin of species in 1946 Dobzhansky’s wrote a bestseller book on, “heredity, race and society”. This research into the influence of heredity on society resulted in the expansion of charities and trusts that deal with the issue of genes, heredity, species roots and origins. The increase in the work in this section resulted in increases in the corresponding modern trust's market. Scientists do stretch boundaries by their work as they tend to discover and provide us with theories and concepts that have never been tried before. They take us out of our normality and expect us to accept situations that might be considered abnormal for us. It is hard for individuals to change and warm up to work that is different from our normal makeup.
This stops and protects individuals from developing or producing scientific products that violate the:
a). Human rights;
b). Race matters;
c). Cultural sensitivities;
d). Equality and fairness requirements; and
e). Products, services and research that distort the economic and market factors in the jurisdiction in which they operate.
Changing human behaviours through research and the expanding market:
Some trusts and charities are designed to deal with or stop cruelty to subject matters when proving or developing scientific projects and research. This part of the research has helped expand the charities market. The increase in the research, theories and law changes can result in an expansion of the trust's market as more individuals try and:
a). Analyse, monitor, fact find; and
b). Summarise & Conclude their research results.
If the changing research, human behaviour and corresponding research is done through their charities or trusts. The modern-day scientists do not prove theories directly, they are now restricted to research centres where proper trials, clinical trials, benchmarking and comparisons of results are:
b). Assessed for independence;
c). Inspected for compliance with rules, laws and regulations that apply;
d). Checked to ensure that samples chosen are a true representation of their population, without bias; and
e). Checked to ensure that the experiments are done safely without monopoly, preservation and with the protection of species and subject matters.
This increase in this work resulted in the expansion of the modern day trust's market.
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