Writing and etymology in Korean
野 – (야) [ya] field
心 – (심) [sim] heart

Each person has his own ambitions that he is trying to achieve. The basic human desire, as a rule, is to possess all the good things in the world, and to have enough strength to overcome all the bad things. The desire to attract good and repel bad also drives the family, society and nation. Throughout history, human ambitions have evolved, and this has been the impetus for the progress of societies, nations and the world as a whole.

There are two main views of property rights that predominate in the world today. The concept of the free world emphasizes individual rights, while the authoritarian world affirms the universal primacy of the state. One concept exalts the individual, while the other exalts the state at the expense of the individual. In a free world, private property and religious freedom are valued, while in authoritarian countries, every value is determined by the state. In a free world, an individual has the opportunity to form his own value system, directing his life in accordance with the expectations of Heaven.

Considering these two views, we need to decide on the question of who owns us. A person is trying to take possession of material resources, but who owns a person? It is important to understand the motivation behind a person’s desire to possess the things of the world. Should the world belong to a person or should the world posses a person?

Of course, the world must belong to a human. Human dignity is established first, and the possession of material goods follows. The key figure is the person, because through the person ambitions are born. National ambitions are only a reflection of human ones.