unified global political will, which is difficult to find amid large sovereign nations. Hence, there is a huge gap between ideal globalism and its practice. Sovereign states should try to spare room for g
lobalism. Globalization is required by people and cannot be reversed at will. On the other hand, globalization has to take i
nto account the political reality of mass sovereign countries. The goals and agenda need to be limited within the flexible boundary of sovereign nations. Ot
herwise, it would disrupt some countries’ political and economic setup, breeding social antagonism.
In the era of exacerbating confusion, globalization may be not as appealing as before, but it is u
ndesirable to discard globalism, which has boosted the development of global economy and fought
common problems. In a highly connected and almost irreversible world, simply retreating to nationalism will generate nothing but disaster. We can
hold a selective attitude toward globalization. The part of judging from the perspective of strong nations’ i
nterests and submitting to capital is not advisable. The globalization we desire is to serve the interest of all people and
match the political system of sovereign countries. On the whole, what we need is a revised globalization.