7 Answers

  1. The question is a bit wrong!
    Most young people want to change the world. As Churchill used to say, if you weren't a liberal in your youth and didn't want to change the world, then you don't have a heart, eh …^
    And two opposites managed to change the world.
    One is people who slowly build their house brick by brick, and whose hands built St. Petersburg on the marshes, for example. Their names are often unknown. But their feat was supported by the idea of creating a great motherland.
    And there is a group of those who dreamed of becoming famous and changing the world. For example, to start and win a war, or to raise an uprising and change the country, like the Decembrists, or to raise the people and change the mentality of people, like Plekhanov with his anaphism or Marx with his communism. They also changed the world, but as warriors, by destroying the old one.
    It's like on a construction site, first comes the explosive, destroys the old skyscraper in a week. Then the builders come and build a new skyscraper in a year.
    And everyone changes the world.
    Everyone has their own role, to throw stones or collect stones.

  2. I think those who wanted to change. Buddha, Christ (and if he wasn't there, then the 12 apostles definitely had a big impact on the world) and of course the last prophet Muhammad, recognized by millions. Military and political figures, expansion of empires. Political figures of the level of Gandhi, Mandela, Dr. King (ai hev dream). Well, I will mention political beliefs: Marx and Engels, Lenin and Stalin, Che Guevara and the Castra brothers, and such organizations as the Red Army Cell and the Black Panthers.

  3. It's like a feat. It is unlikely that a person sits in a trench and thinks-now I will perform a feat, get up and go to commit!
    A person simply does what he considers necessary and necessary to do. And only then, when people evaluate the results of this activity, they give an assessment of whether it is a feat or not, whether the world has changed or not.
    Few great reformers and thinkers have sought to change the world, and even fewer have done so.
    So more often people just live and change the world without consciously.

  4. 1 Jesus Christ

    2 Julius Caesar

    3 Plato�

    4 Alexander the Great�

    5 Innocent the third�

    6 Genghis Khan�

    7 Napoleon�

    8 Turgenev�

    9 Lenin�

    10 Franz Ferdenant�

    11 Benito Mussolini�

    12 Hitler�

    13 Stalin�

    14 Kennedy and Martin Luther King�

    15 Mahatma Gandhi�

    16 Khrushchev and Brezhnev�

    17 Harry Truman�

    18 Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev�

    19 von Braun

    20 Osama Bin Laden�

    21 Putin�

    22 Obama and Merkel�

    23 Murav Gaddafi�

    24 Mao Zedong�

    25 Zeus

  5. And what is peace? It's what's outside and around you. So I'm also your world, and you're mine…you are not only your world, but also my world.Each of us is changing, so their worlds are also changing. But they change in different ways, because we are different. So the world is the infinite and boundless worlds of all beings on earth, the world of the earth itself and the cosmos. Who can say for sure that he knows this world of worlds? And what does it change and why and by whom?

  6. Those who didn't think much more changed in a positive way. Those who wanted to – in the negative. That's basically it. Politicians, military leaders, etc. want it, but they don't want it, and they change it – literature and other things.

  7. In my opinion, they were complete egoists with manic quirks. Their grand plans eventually failed, not doing any good to the countries they were roaming around in. After the collapse of the “great beginnings”, the situation had to be resolved by ordinary people who had not thought about it before

Leave a Reply