It is common to read a word and predict its superficial meaning from its context. Instead of analysing its implicit meaning, people tend to view words as common, as if they were synonyms and were equal to themselves. This is done with the notions of differences of opinion and disagreements. At first glance, they may seem to have identical encounters, but? Daniel J. Boorstin argues that there is a difference between these terms in the decline of radicalism (1969) and it is probably logical to distinguish these words not by their appearance, but by their meaning. Boorstin says these terms differ because of its roots, its impact on man, and its consequences of societies. The meaning of a word is determined by its history. According to Boorstin, “disagreements” and “dissensions” differ because the latter comes from the Latin Dis and Sentire, which literally means feeling separated from others. On the other hand, differences of opinion imply a lack of consensus or a different or contradictory opinion on a subject. Because historically, these words differ in their meaning. Finally, I would like to say that differences of opinion and differences of opinion have different meanings, because they have different ns which have different consequences and which are historically separate. Similarly, concepts have different effects on formal societies. According to Boorstin, “a liberal society lives on differences of opinion, but it is killed by differences of opinion.
Disagreement is the blood of democracy, dissent is its cancer. The way blood is pumped and detoxified into the vessels is discussed by members of a society and attenuated to perfection. How cancer breaks down healthy cells into tiny malignant cells, dissent divides and influences, so the result is a polarized society with greedy intentions, to get others to join their camp to fight each other. This is what happens around the world in governments: in general, in the countries of the first world, people disagree on the laws, but they adapt them until they are precisely in the third world countries, the citizens who oppose the law, and the nation is polarized. Because of the different complex consequences these terms have on a society, words have different meanings. On the other hand, words produce different effects in small groups. “People who disagree have an argument, but the people who decide have an argument,” says the author, while distinguishing the impact of words. That is why those who disagree are more likely to discuss it in order to reach a consensus, to find a better solution.