Based on van Asperen’s conceptual framework, the need to have a “culturally-different” mindset becomes very vital and critical. The concept opens our eyes to the knowledge that our differences in cultures is a key determinant of how we understand each other. This is because one human seems to be collective in their thoughts and will be definitely be obliged to reason as a group when the need arises. People in a similar culture will possibly understand each other better than those in different cultures. This understanding is very critical in helping us comprehend the different connections and the need for those connections among different locations and cultures. It provides us with the understanding of what different people perceive globalization to be and why they think the way they think. The understanding furthers our understanding of the connectivity between different local communities.
Looking at her idea of Communicative Moral Universalism, it is clear that issues to do with logic and attitudes create a big link between what we see and how we interpret it. This brings us to the understanding that different societies and cultures are compelled to a different way of thinking as opposed to others. The need to incorporate diversity in our thinking and reasoning is undistinguishably clear for the reasons that cultural differences have shaped how we think and perceive things. Employing these ideas in our class, it is noteworthy acknowledging that though we have been brought together by education as the common factor, our differences in location and cultures has a significant impact on our reasoning. For this reason, we should not expect that our views on Globalization will be similar. The differences are key determinants of our ways of thinking. This may bring us to the notion that we can only understand globalization based on the level at which our cultural positioning compels us to.