On October 7 2016, the Nobel Committee awarded its most prestigious prize – the Nobel Peace Prize.
A man has been awarded this prize, one among 376 candidates.
The reasons which has encouraged to this choice, the reasons which excluded the other nominees are not known. They cannot be revealed until 50 years later, time provided to maintain secrecy of this deliberation. Beyond this man and nominations, the Nobel Peace Prize is interesting by the ambition it expresses – it spotlights a person, a group of people and, more broadly, a project seeking to bring peace between peoples.
At the same time, approximately, another man is appointed to embody, to seek for peace, beyond the men, between people – the United Nations Secretary-General.
Voices will be heard and are certainly being heard all around the world to rejoice with these choices or to criticize them. To raise also the unsaid policies which no one will identify – rightly or wrongly – in those designations.
Actually, the criticisms more or less well founded on institutions involved and the persons thus designated are of little importance. Beyond these two institutions, these two men, and hundreds of candidates: what they have in common and what nobody can reasonably dispute is a project, simple, unique – better living together.
This project, through all the initiatives to implement it, is the law – to allow the standards recipients to better living together. And that’s why we welcome these designations …
Associated areas of specialisation: Day-to-day life at EQUAL