senso-concept-Mcs (socGlbl)

McsHitp-creation:: {2019-12-28},

overview of socGlbl

· socGlbl is the-society with all societies.
· International-society is an-organization comprised of all existing human-societies.

* McsEngl.McsStn000021.last.html//dirStn//dirMcs!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.dirMcs/dirStn/McsStn000021.last.html!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.Earth'att001-International-society!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.Earth'International-society!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.Inlsoc!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.International-society!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socGlbl!=global-society, {2023-12-24},
* McsEngl.socGlobal!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socHmnInl!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socInl!⇒socGlbl, {2020-11-27},
* McsEngl.socInternational!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socIntl!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socGlbl!=McsStn000021,
* McsEngl.socGlbl!=International-society, {2023-12-02},
* McsEngl.socItnl!⇒socGlbl, {2021-02-26},
* McsEngl.socGlbl//Nature!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socWrld!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socWorld!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.society.001-International!⇒socGlbl,
* McsEngl.society.International!⇒socGlbl,
====== langoChinese:
* McsZhon.shìjiè-世界!=socGlbl,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.Διεθνής-κοινωνία!η!=socGlbl,
* McsElln.Παγκόσμια-κοινωνία!η!=socGlbl,
====== langoTurkish:
* McsTurk.dünya!=socGlbl,

"The term global village describes the phenomenon of the world becoming more interconnected as the result of the propagation of media technologies throughout the world. The term was first coined by Canadian media theorist, Marshall McLuhan and popularized in his books The Gutenberg Galaxy: The Making of Typographic Man (1962) and Understanding Media (1964).[1] Literary scholar Sue-Im describes how the term global village has come to designate “the dominant term for expressing a global coexistence altered by transnational commerce, migration, and culture” (as cited in Poll, 2012).[2] Economic journalist Thomas Friedman's definition of the global village as a world “tied together into a single globalized marketplace and village” is another popular contemporary understanding of the term (as cited in Poll, 2012).[2]"

01_node of socGlbl

· any subsystem, but not relations among them.

* McsEngl.socGlbl'01_node,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'att003-node,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'node,

02_node-of-humans of socGlbl

· current world population:,

* McsEngl.socGlbl'02_node-of-humans,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'att004-node-of-humans,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'node-of-humans,

member-human of socGlbl

"World population milestones in billions (UN estimates (1950 to 2100)[7]
Year Population
1960 3-billions
1974 4
1987 5
1999 6
2011 7
2023 8
2037 9
2055 10
2088 11"

* McsEngl.Inlmbr,
* McsEngl.Inlmbr!=international-human-member,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'att001-hmnMember!⇒Inlmbr,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'citizen!⇒Inlmbr,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'hmnMember!⇒Inlmbr,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'memberHmn!⇒Inlmbr,

*{2020-07-14} ,
"Global population is likely to peak well before the end of the century. Given that we forecasted that societies tend towards a TFR lower than 1·5, once global population decline begins, it will probably continue inexorably. Within the declining total world population some countries will sustain their populations through liberal immigration policies and social policies more supportive of females working and achieving their desired family size. These countries are likely to have larger overall GDP than other countries, with the various economic, social, and geopolitical benefits that come with stable working-age populations. Our UIs and scenario analysis showed that for no country or territory is the demographic future cast in stone. Policies that countries pursue today can alter the trajectory for fertility, mortality, and migration. Population size and composition are not exogenous factors for countries to account for in their planning, but rather outcomes that they can help direct."

legal-identity of Inlmbr

· just under 1-billion (987m) people in the-world can-not prove who they are, according to World-Bank.

* McsEngl.Inlmbr'legal-identity,


member-society of socGlbl

"While working on the web site, a common need was a definitive list of the countries in the world. While it may seem like a straightforward task to come up with a list like this, the complexity of the modern political world is very difficult to unravel in a consistent manner. In the end, I came up with a list of 253 countries (and country equivalents) that together contain every square inch of the earth's land surface in a complete and non-overlapping coverage. This list was used to assign peaks to countries, come up with country high point lists, and so on. Since this list is used quite a bit, I thought it important to explain and justify how it came about and where the magic number 253 comes from."

* McsEngl.socGlbl'att009-member-society,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'member-society,

03_node-of-satisfiers (link) of socGlbl

04_node-governance of socGlbl

"Global governance refers to institutions that coordinate the behavior of transnational actors, facilitate cooperation, resolve disputes, and alleviate collective action problems.[1][2][3] Global governance broadly entails making, monitoring, and enforcing rules.[4] Within global governance, a variety of types of actors – not just states – exercise power.[4] Governance is thus broader than government.[4]
Global governance began in the mid-19th century.[1] It became particularly prominent in the aftermath of World War I, and more so after the end of World War II.[1] Since World War II, the number of international organizations has increased substantially.[1] The number of actors (whether they be states, non-governmental organizations, firms, and epistemic communities) who are involved in governance relationships has also increased substantially.[1]
Various terms have been used for the dynamics of global governance, such as complex interdependence, international regimes, multilevel governance, global constitutionalism, and ordered anarchy.[5]"
[{2023-12-24 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.gvcSocGlbl!=global-governance,
* McsEngl.gvcSocWorld!⇒gvcSocGlbl,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'03_node-of-governance!⇒gvcSocGlbl,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'att006-node-of-governance!⇒gvcSocGlbl,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'node-of-governance!⇒gvcSocGlbl,

oznUn (link) of socGlbl

international-agreement of socGlbl

">international agreement vs convention:
"International agreement" and "convention" are terms often used interchangeably, but they can have distinct meanings in the context of international relations and diplomacy. Here's a general overview of these terms:

1. **International Agreement:**
- **Definition:** An international agreement is a broad term that refers to any understanding or arrangement between two or more sovereign states or international entities. It can encompass a wide range of instruments, including treaties, accords, pacts, protocols, and memoranda of understanding (MoUs).
- **Formality:** International agreements can be formal or informal, and they may or may not be legally binding. The formality and legal status often depend on the specific language used in the agreement and the intentions of the parties involved.
- **Binding Nature:** Some international agreements are legally binding, meaning that the parties are obligated to comply with the terms outlined in the agreement under international law. Others may be non-binding, serving more as expressions of political will or understanding.

2. **Convention:**
- **Definition:** A convention, in the context of international law, generally refers to a formal and legally binding agreement between multiple states. Conventions are a specific type of treaty and often involve a higher degree of formality and solemnity.
- **Legal Status:** Conventions are typically characterized by a higher level of legal significance compared to less formal agreements. They are often open for ratification or accession by other states, and once a state formally joins a convention, it is bound by its provisions.
- **Examples:** Some well-known examples of international conventions include the Geneva Conventions on the treatment of prisoners of war and the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC).

In summary, while an "international agreement" is a broad term that can encompass various forms of understandings between states, a "convention" specifically refers to a formal and legally binding agreement. Conventions are a subset of international agreements that typically carry greater legal weight and are often used for addressing significant global issues or establishing frameworks for cooperation in specific areas."
[{2023-11-29 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.socGlbl'agreement,

law (link) of socGlbl

05_health of socGlbl

· any well|bad-being state of socGlbl.

* McsEngl.socGlbl'05_health,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'att010-health,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'health,

well-being of socGlbl

* international-peace,
* international-cooperation,

* McsEngl.socGlbl'att012-well-being,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'well-being,

bad-being of socGlbl

* international-war,
* international-dispute,
* international-problem,

* McsEngl.socGlbl'att013-bad-being,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'bad-being,

war of socGlbl

"War is an intense armed conflict between states, governments, societies, or paramilitary groups such as mercenaries, insurgents and militias. It is generally characterized by extreme violence, aggression, destruction, and mortality, using regular or irregular military forces. Warfare refers to the common activities and characteristics of types of war, or of wars in general.[1] Total war is warfare that is not restricted to purely legitimate military targets, and can result in massive civilian or other non-combatant suffering and casualties."

* McsEngl.socGlbl'att011-war,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'war,
* McsEngl.war,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.πόλεμος!=war,

organization (link) of socGlbl

place of socGlbl

"Who Owns Most of England?
Last Modified Date: November 08, 2020
The growing divide between the "haves" and the "have-nots" has been a hot-button issue for ages, but perhaps nowhere illustrates it better than England.
In his book Who Owns England, author Guy Shrubsole reveals a shocking fact: Less than 1 percent of the English population -- approximately 25,000 people -- own half of the nation's land. Shrubsole also calculates that in a completely equitable society, every resident of England would be entitled to just over a half-acre of soil.
Of course, the world isn't perfect, which explains why much of England is in the possession of the Queen, entrepreneur James Dyson, the Duke of Buccleuch, and other members of the aristocracy, as well as corporations.
At least one British politician welcomed the findings. "It’s simply not right that aristocrats, whose families have owned the same areas of land for centuries, and large corporations exercise more influence over local neighborhoods – in both urban and rural areas – than the people who live there," Labour MP Jon Trickett told The Guardian newspaper. "Land is a source of wealth; it impacts on house prices, it is a source of food, and it can provide enjoyment for millions of people."
Who owns the world?
Technically speaking, the largest landowners include Queen Elizabeth II, King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia, Pope Benedict, King Mohammed VI of Morocco, and King Bhumibhol of Thailand.
In the United States, media tycoon John Malone owns the most land, with 2.2 million acres; fellow media mogul Ted Turner is second, claiming 2 million acres.
Venezuela has the most land outside of private control; nearly 54 percent of its land area is protected by the government."

* McsEngl.socGlbl'att002-place,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'place,

technology (link) of socGlbl

info-resource of socGlbl

* McsEngl.socGlbl'Infrsc,


DOING of socGlbl


* McsEngl.socGlbl'doing,

globalization of socGlbl

"Globalization or globalisation is the process of interaction and integration among people, companies, and governments worldwide. As a complex and multifaceted phenomenon, globalization is considered by some as a form of capitalist expansion which entails the integration of local and national economies into a global, unregulated market economy.[1] Globalization has grown due to advances in transportation and communication technology. With the increased global interactions comes the growth of international trade, ideas, and culture. Globalization is primarily an economic process of interaction and integration that's associated with social and cultural aspects. However, conflicts and diplomacy are also large parts of the history of globalization, and modern globalization.
Economically, globalization involves goods, services, the economic resources of capital, technology, and data.[2] Also, the expansions of global markets liberalize the economic activities of the exchange of goods and funds. Removal of cross-border trade barriers has made formation of global markets more feasible.[citation needed] The steam locomotive, steamship, jet engine, and container ships are some of the advances in the means of transport while the rise of the telegraph and its modern offspring, the Internet and mobile phones show development in telecommunications infrastructure. All of these improvements have been major factors in globalization and have generated further interdependence of economic and cultural activities around the globe.[3][4][5]
Though many scholars place the origins of globalization in modern times, others trace its history long before the European Age of Discovery and voyages to the New World, some even to the third millennium BC.[6] Large-scale globalization began in the 1820s.[7] In the late 19th century and early 20th century, the connectivity of the world's economies and cultures grew very quickly. The term globalization is recent, only establishing its current meaning in the 1970s.[8]
In 2000, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) identified four basic aspects of globalization: trade and transactions, capital and investment movements, migration and movement of people, and the dissemination of knowledge.[9] Further, environmental challenges such as global warming, cross-boundary water, air pollution, and over-fishing of the ocean are linked with globalization.[10] Globalizing processes affect and are affected by business and work organization, economics, socio-cultural resources, and the natural environment. Academic literature commonly subdivides globalization into three major areas: economic globalization, cultural globalization, and political globalization.[11]"

* McsEngl.socGlbl'globalization,

evoluting of socGlbl

* McsEngl.evoluting-of-socGlbl,
* McsEngl.socGlbl'evoluting,

=== McsHitp-creation:
· creation of current concept.

"World 1920 vs. World 2023:
* 🌍 Members:
- 1920: 78 Independent Nations
- 2023: 195 Countries
* 🗺️ Area:
- 1920: 148,940,431 in km²
- 2023: 148,940,298 in km²
* 👥 Population:
- 1920: 1.9 billion
- 2023: 8.1 billion
* 🏞️ Population density:
- 1920: 12.7 per km²
- 2023: 53.4 per km²
* 📈 Population growth rate:
- 1920: 1.8
- 2023: 1.05
* 👶 Fertility rate:
- 1920: 5.1
- 2023: 2.4
* 👫 Gender ratio (female/male):
- 1920: 1000/1051
- 2023: 990/1010
* 🌡️ Average temperature:
- 1920: 56.89 °F
- 2023: 57.00 °F
* 🌎 Largest country:
- 1920: British Empire (35,000,000+ km²)
- 2023: Russia (17,098,240 km²)
* 🌍 Most populated country:
- 1920: British Empire (458 million)
- 2023: India (1.43 billion)
* 🗣️ Most spoken language:
- 1920: Mandarin Chinese (474 million)
- 2023: English (1.2 billion)
* 🕍 Most followed religion:
- 1920: Christianity (690 million)
- 2023: Christianity (2.38 billion)
* 🌲 Forest area:
- 1920: 5,500,000,000 hectares
- 2023: 4,060,000,000 hectares
* 💰 GDP (nominal):
- 1920: $612 billion
- 2023: $212.6 trillion
* 💰 GDP per capita:
- 1920: $322
- 2023: $12,641
* 🏛️ Highest GDP country:
- 1920: US ($115 billion)
- 2023: US ($26.5 trillion)
* 💰 Richest country:
- 1920: Australia ($5,482)
- 2023: Liechtenstein ($180,000)
* 🏙️ Most density country:
- 1920: Netherlands (168/km²)
- 2023: Monaco (26,337/km²)
* 👶 Highest fertility rate country:
- 1920: Armenia (7.84 births per woman)
- 2023: Niger (6.91 births per woman)
* 👶 Lowest fertility rate country:
- 1920: Switzerland (2.37 births per woman)
- 2023: South Korea (0.9 births per woman)
* 💪 Most powerful country:
- 1920: British Empire
- 2023: United States
* 🏙️ Richest city by GDP:
- 1920: New York ($8 billion)
- 2023: Tokyo ($2.05 trillion)
* 🌆 Most populated city:
- 1920: New York (7.77 million)
- 2023: Tokyo (37.3 million)
* 🏟️ Largest stadium:
- 1920: Ohio Stadium (102,730)
- 2023: Narendra Modi Stadium (132,000)
* 🏢 Tallest building:
- 1920: Woolworth Building (241 meters)
- 2023: Burj Khalifa (828 meters)
* 🏭 Steel production (in metric tons):
- 1920: 58,908,006
- 2023: 158,500,000
* 💰 Richest person:
- 1920: Henry Ford ($1.2 billion)
- 2023: Elon Musk ($228 billion)
* 💵 Most valuable currency:
- 1920: Swiss Franc
- 2023: Kuwait Dinar"
[{2023-10-10 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.{2015-09}-UN-summit-2030-Agenda-for-sustainable-development,
"In January 2015, the General Assembly began the negotiation process on the post-2015 development agenda. The process culminated in the subsequent adoption of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, with 17 SDGs at its core, at the UN Sustainable Development Summit in September 2015."

* McsEngl.{2000-09}-UN-Millennium-summit-Mellennium-Declaration,
"Member States unanimously adopted the Millennium Declaration at the Millennium Summit in September 2000 at UN Headquarters in New York. The Summit led to the elaboration of eight Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) to reduce extreme poverty by 2015."

* McsEngl.{1992-06}-UN-Earth-Summit-Agenda-21,
"In June 1992, at the Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, more than 178 countries adopted Agenda 21, a comprehensive plan of action to build a global partnership for sustainable development to improve human lives and protect the environment."

* McsEngl.{1945-06-26}-UN-Charter-signed,
"The Charter of the United Nations was signed on 26 June 1945, in San Francisco, at the conclusion of the United Nations Conference on International Organization, and came into force on 24 October 1945. The Statute of the International Court of Justice is an integral part of the Charter. Visit the UN Dag Hammarskjöld Library's collection of translations of the UN Charter."


* McsEngl.socGlbl'whole-part-tree,

* socGlbl, Nature,
* Sympan,
* Solar-system,
* Milky-way-galaxy,
* Sympan,



* McsEngl.socGlbl'generic-specific-tree,

* human-society,
* system-of-organisms,
* biosystem,
* self-dynamic-system,
* material-body--system,
* material-body--whole-entity,
* material-body,
* body-entity,
* entity,


* McsEngl.socGlbl.specific,



this webpage was-visited times since {2019-12-28}

page-wholepath: / worldviewSngo / dirStn / socGlbl

· this page uses 'locator-names', names that when you find them, you find the-LOCATION of the-concept they denote.
· clicking on the-green-BAR of a-page you have access to the-global--locator-names of my-site.
· use the-prefix 'socGlbl' for sensorial-concepts related to current concept 'International-society'.
· TYPE CTRL+F "McsLag4.words-of-concept's-name", to go to the-LOCATION of the-concept.
· a-preview of the-description of a-global-name makes reading fast.

• author: Kaseluris.Nikos.1959
• email:
• edit on github:,
• comments on Disqus,
• twitter: @synagonism,

• version.last.dynamic: McsStn000021.last.html,
• version.1-0-0.2021-04-12: (0-14) ../../dirMiwMcs/dirStn/filMcsSocInl.1-0-0.2021-04-12.html,
• version.0-1-0.2019-12-28 draft creation,

support (link)