We are entering an era when you can look into someone’s shopping cart and ascertain his or her ideological positions based on the brands you see there.
Everything around us started off as an idea — as a concept, thought or suggestion. Ideas are the building blocks of our world and reality.
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The Trust divide and its implications for politics, media and trade rightfully steal the limelight in this year’s Trust Barometer.
India has an above-average level of societal fear when it comes to corruption, immigration, globalization issues, eroding social values and the pace of change.
Emerging markets, with a history of delivering less of everything but the corruption, should exhibit lower levels of trust in key institutions.
Just over 18 months ago, the Web Summit announced it was leaving the Emerald Isle and relocating to Lisbon. This saw an enormous event take place in 2016.
As Internet-based communication has become used more often and by more people, we have found ourselves in the paradoxical circumstance of more information arguably leading to less understanding.
Even when it is just an imagined conversation, trust is hard, it is important, and it is something we must build and nurture. Here is hoping for a rebuild in 2017.
As a nation, Australia prides itself on a healthy skepticism of authority, a dynamic that reflects tumultuous political play in recent years, with five different leaders so far this decade.
The further decline in trust in Hong Kong for all four of the institutions surveyed by the 2017 Edelman Trust Barometer, with NGOs still fairing best, hardly paints a rosy picture.
Over 70 companies representing all sectors and market capitalization ranges participated in the online survey and our subsequent follow-up discussions.
We have become accustomed to seeing Malaysian trust levels dip year after year. However, this trend is not peculiar to just Malaysia.