democracy and academia
If the discovery of the motion of the earth is worth teaching, the discovery of the motion of the sun more so.
In old history, Socrates said something like democracy is no good without people having access to the best available knowledge. If professors believe in democracy, they will wish to get education up to speed about the motion of the sun and its inverse square law. So doing is not going to stop earthquakes and hurricanes or calamities akin. On the other hand, Copernicus, Galileo and Kepler would hardly wish their fixed sun mistake into the junior classrooms of the planet. When all is said and done a fixed sun is minimal advancement on a fixed earth.
The personal wish is for the classrooms of the continents and islands of the world to consider the equalization of weight across the centre of the earth as the solution to the second high tide and to have an awareness of the motion of the sun and what the earth is perpetually falling towards. Professors understanding that Sir Isaac Newton's mutual formula is doing disservice to civilization would also be okay. [If a unified planetary world calendar was seen as worthwhile, this year would be 831 pre-alignment and next year would be 830 pre-alignment and so on, reducing each year as it goes. As long as astronomers have the coming approximate planetary alignment years within reason, a planetary alignment calendar allows a different outlook as one earth year ends and another begins. A different sense of destiny as it were. A settled sense of destiny calendar is probably a good idea for the future, anyway.]
As might be understandable, after years of short shrift from professors and the like, bit sick of their unworthy rule over junior scholarship. George Kingston, of my times. Until the motion of the sun is taught, the world is selling itself short of its potential as a great planet of the universe. The background image is the Okavango delta, Botswana. Thank you.