Global unification is an evolutionary necessity!

Zsolt Hermann
2 min readAug 8, 2020


Question from the Internet:

“Is global unification into one country a bad thing? How and why will it have a negative impact on society?”

Our global unification is not a “bad thing”, it is actually a given, since it is obligated by Nature’s laws of integration, and evolution’s relentless “steamroller” progressing towards the most optimal integration of the whole Natural system.

And since we are integral parts of Nature as one of the species - contrary to our stubborn belief that we are outside of, above Nature - this process of integration relates to us as well.

This unification won’t make us the same, uniform, homogenous on the other hand.

Our Human uniqueness, our individual diversity is very important, the very special qualities, characteristics we all represent both individually and as nations contribute to the whole.

Our differences, arguments, oppositions, even the instinctive, mutual distrust, animosity we feel towards each other cannot be suppressed, erased.

When we unite we won’t annul, suppress who we are, what we represent. All different qualities, opinions, directions will exist “side by side” and we will connect above them, despite of them towards our common goal of collective survival and towards the unique role evolution determined for us.

Unity above differences, connection despite mutual rejection will give us the necessary, unparalleled duality, contrast we need in order to become Nature’s “insider observers/witnesses” through integration, while retaining an independent viewpoints through the remaining individual uniqueness.

This way contrary to other animals that are instinctively integrated in Nature - and thus are unaware of the system’s complexity, perfection, life-flow - we will fully attain, understand the system, observing its cause and effect processes, monitoring evolution’s plan from its inception till its final state.



Zsolt Hermann

I am a Hungarian-born Orthopedic surgeon presently living in New Zealand, with a profound interest in how mutually integrated living systems work.