The nature of people
What is the nature of human beings?
Mainstream United States culture is hopeful to that extent as it is acknowledged that any accomplishment is executable if worked for, and that humankind is in the end perfectible - as the large indefinite amount of self-help publications and video recordings marketed every year attest.
But this presumption of perfectibility does not entail that the American is as upbeat about his/her diametric numbers in day-to-day confrontations. The fact that the negotiating social unit regularly includes jural bodies implies concern that the other party will reverse on an agreement if given a loophole.
Many Europeans expend a more pessimistic approach towards human quality. They exhibit a greater mistrust of experts, and anticipate that human motivations are more interwoven than do North Americans. This is mirrored in a liking for more interwoven cognitive representations of behavior and thus more complicated structures than are grounded in North American social groups.
Relationship to nature
What is the person's relationship to quality?
Up until recently, U.S.A. culture has generally understood the human as separate from nature, and eligible to use it. Such activities as excavation, blocking rivers for hydro-electric power, analysing and preparation to control weather activities, genetic technology, all show a need for control.
But lately, the public has become more aware of requirements to preserve the environs, and this is mirrored in corporate marketing plans of action and the maturation of "reusable" and "biodegradable" goods.
Generally, conceptualizations of control are echolike in a willingness to cope with human psychology, and human relationships. An illustration is provided by policy planned to adjust a structured culture.
In relation, Arab culture tends to be highly fatalistic towards moves to change or ameliorate the world. Humanity can do trivial on its own to accomplish success or avert calamity.