Definitions of cosmopolitanism usually begin with the Greek etymology of “citizen of the world”. However, as Appiah points out, “world” in the original sense meant “cosmos” or “universe”, not earth or globe as current use assumes. One definition that handles this issue is given in a recent book on political globalization:
Cosmopolitanism can be defined as a global politics that, firstly, projects a sociality of common political engagement among all human beings across the globe, and, secondly, suggests that this sociality should be either ethically or organizationally privileged over other forms of sociality,
The letters C and Q are made of four curved shapes symbol of united diversity. The colors are symbols of belonging: Red for Canadian, Blue for Quebecers, a light blue symbol of pure water that flows in abundance in Québec and the pure blue water in the North.
The Green symbol for ecology with a shape of a ship sailing towards the right as its ideology. Also, the green is attached to the letter Q as a power grid. Finally the green symbol of the world shaped globe.
WE ARE THE CITIZENS OF THE WORLD.