„We believe this would be a huge mistake and we hope that this would never happen.“

— Sergey Lavrov, Lavrov warns any attack on Iran, whether by Israel or any other, (November 2011) http://www.presstv.ir/detail/232538.html
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„If we saw tomorrow’s newspaper today, tomorrow would never happen.“

— Kenneth E. Boulding British-American economist 1910 - 1993
Attributed to Kenneth Boulding in: Russell Ackoff " Russell Ackoff: A Lifetime of Systems Thinking; Editor’s note http://www.pegasuscom.com/levpoints/ackoff_a-lifetime-of-systems-thinking.html" in: Leverage Points, Issue 115.

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„What would happen to the world if we were human?“

— Fernando Pessoa Portuguese poet, writer, literary critic, translator, publisher and philosopher 1888 - 1935
Original: Que seria do mundo se fôssemos humanos? Ibid., p. 259

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„I hope I never need to believe in God. It would be an awful confession of failure.“

— Kenneth Tynan English theatre critic and writer 1927 - 1980
As quoted in "Critic Kenneth Tynan Has Mellowed But Is Still England's Stingingest Gadfly" by Godfrey Smith in The New York Times (9 January 1966)

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„This massing of huge armaments on the Continent, even the work that we are doing—the money would be far better used for the progress of the world.“

— Stanley Baldwin Former Prime Minister of the United Kingdom 1867 - 1947
Context: There can be no such thing in the long run as the prosperity of an isolated nation... until the trade of the world once more begins to move from one country to another and goods can be exchanged and paid for— until that happens there is no permanency to the security we have gained. Does not that bring us back to this, that while we all know that we have got to go on, and go on quickly, with this matter of armaments, there is driven into us once more the mad folly of Europe to-day in the expenditure she is making on armaments at the sacrifice of her international trade? We have to do what we can in our conversations with foreign countries to show the folly of this, which, if protracted too long, may bring ruin to us all. Therefore we have still to hold on to the faith that sooner or later it may be possible once again to discuss the reduction of armaments. If and when that time comes we must all of us throw our weight into the effort. This massing of huge armaments on the Continent, even the work that we are doing— the money would be far better used for the progress of the world. Speech to the centenary dinner of the City of London Conservative and Unionist Association (2 July 1936), quoted in Service of Our Lives (1937), pp. 44-45.

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