More common thing is to turn with an initiative to family members, or friends rarely succeeding great changes. Often being poorly interested in your initiative themselves, family and friends are likely to use their personal connections to support your initiative this time, but there’s no permanent scheme on every business.Due to a natural limitation of personal connections, it’s common to turn with an initiative to strange, but professional associations. Selling a car, or arguing for a new playground, there are selling organizations, and associations for the rights of children, working with different people for the same goal. Skocpol says, before 1960s-1970s other kind of associations dominated in society often consisting of members with permanent social connections meeting regularly for initiatives of a different kind. According to Ganz, these communities were a natural form of social organization for Americans since making a state, and despite being (or not being) professionals in different areas of life, members made decisions (and later, were acting) relaying on a common sense, trusting each other greatly.Putman defies trust as one of the main features of social capital, and when trusting less to members of community a social capital inevitably decrease. It's what modern professional organizations lack. Their members stay strangers for a one turning to them with initiatives. Similar thing is with politicians to whom citizens often turn with their initiatives. Ganz points that crisis of democracy has a digital origin.