@firstname.lastname@example.org I guess I was thinking more about the cultural than the political-economic, and probably with a bias towards domestic culture in Aotearoa, rather than any "global" culture (the scare quotes are a disclaimer that the English language slice of the net is the only way I have meaningful access to anything global). I'm both aware of the power of framing to tilt collective behaviour, and sceptical of the notion that changing the frame is, in itself, powerful enough to change global outcomes.
The folks associated with institutions like the WEF tend towards a top-down view of problem solving; how to modify the behaviour of crowds. I tend more towards a bottom-up view; how can I change my relationship to people, communities, institutions etc, to improve my life in ways that also benefit others. Subcultures once seemed like a way to do that. This piece sums up why that no longer seems viable:
The social network of the future: No ads, no corporate surveillance, ethical design, and decentralization! Own your data with Mastodon!