The Wall St Journal • 1 hour agoThe rise of a new breed of social stratifications in a post-Ford era.
In a new book, “Stratification and Society,” Steven D. Levitt and Michael Norton examine how a rise in social stratified behavior can lead to a weakening of traditional values and values of community.
“Society has been trying to build the social compact that we know we have in the United States,” Levitt told The Wall Saint.
“There has been a big shift from a time when people would gather around a group of people and enjoy a meal and socializing, to a time where you’re more likely to be able to get a job and go to school and do something other than work.”
“There is an expectation that we’re going to build an entire community, and we’re not doing that,” he added.
“We’re just not doing it.”
While a rising number of people are becoming more social, a rising share of Americans don’t consider it necessary, Levitt said.
He argues that a growing share of social networks is creating more opportunities for the wealthy and powerful to exploit the commoners.
Stratifying is a term that applies to a range of behaviors, but Levitt argues that the term is most commonly used to describe social dominance or a group that is powerful and dominant.
Social stratification can be defined as a tendency to isolate, isolate and isolate again.
In other words, the social status quo is not sustainable.
Levitt and Norton say the rise of social-networking sites like Twitter, Facebook and Instagram are fueling the rise in stratification.
They cite the popularity of these platforms, and the rise and popularity of “fake news,” as evidence that this is the case.
The authors of the book say that while there is no single cause for the rise, the authors argue that social stratifying is not a new phenomenon.
“It is not hard to imagine that the advent of social networking platforms and the way that people interact with one another have led to a new generation of stratification that is now being fueled by social media and the proliferation of social media platforms,” the authors wrote in the book.
In a 2014 book, The Bell Curve, psychologist John Gottman found that people are more likely than ever to form “social groups” based on race, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation and political ideology.
The authors of The Bell Curves say the trend of social isolation has a positive side.
We can’t expect to build a social compact when we’re isolated, Levinson said.
We can build it when we are united and we have a sense of purpose.
“The more you isolate, the more you’re alienated,” he said.
“It’s not a good way to grow a community.”
The book is due out in the spring.