A hundred years ago, almost every individual expected to spend their lives in their place of birth. The norm was that in order to make ends meet, people would have to follow their parents’ profession. It was a common belief that, by doing so, they would be able to bequeath a better world to their children. Still, on the onset of the twentieth century such convictions gradually wore off. By the midst of the century, axioms like “it is worth making sacrifices today to make tomorrow a better day” ceded their place to ephemeral pleasure and the notion that money can buy happiness. Nowadays that swift moneymaking has displaced the values of the past, it is easy to identify small crimes being committed within companies, in the name of survival or glory.

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