To begin with, one should note a simple fact: at the present moment people who have the sufficient amount of money are able to visit any country that they want regardless of the distance. In spite of the fact that this may not seem surprising as nowadays everyone is used to long distance flights, this very ability reflects that at the present moment the mankind is able to enjoy unprecedented freedom of movement (Bauman 1998, p. 70). Indeed, this may be largely regarded to be one of the most indisputable examples of globalization which stands for eliminating borders, most of all in the minds of the people of the world.
What is more important is that the development of technology has contributed not only to international tourism, but also to exchange of knowledge and skills. One of the most extreme examples of it is the so called brain drain: the situation when specialists in one particular area flee from their home country in order to find a good job and decent living in another country. Nevertheless, the idea that a person might be born in one country and move to a different one to work there is an ordinary one for the contemporary people. Moreover, many companies encourage their employee to relocate in order to gain new experience. All this supports the process of globalization.
However, it must be noted that the above mentioned phenomenon may be witnessed not only in the field of economic, but in other areas of social life as well. For example, different researchers point out that the art of the modern people which is beyond any doubt should be regarded as manifestation of the public opinion to a certain extent is much more globalized and much more cosmopolitan (Lyon 2000, p. 89). Indeed, people are no longer surprised when an exhibition of a foreign artist is carried out in their country. In addition to that, the art itself no longer bears some characteristic features of a particular cultural background; so, in the aesthetic world nationality