≫Never before in the history of this planet≪, we learn while reading Thomas L. Friedman’s optimistic bestseller The World is Flat. A Brief History of the Twenty-First Century (Friedman, 2007), on the dawn of the digital revolution ≫could so many people find so much information on so many things and so many other persons without any outside help≪. Google had expressly set itself the radical goal of ≫making the entire knowledge of the world easily accessible to everyone in every language≪, that is to say, to make it largely possible ≫to create one’s own individual chains of value creation≪. This would trigger unknown ≫forces for leveling the world≪ — a sort of removal of barriers. Through ≫globalization of the local≪ cultural differences could be expressed in a new way. ≫Political activism and social entrepreneurialism≪ would be activated. Ultimately, everything in digitalized form — by whomever—could be ≫searched≪. These new freedoms sprung up on their own, it seems, from an ≫accumulation of events≪ consisting of boundless possibilities. In reality, though, it were the countless parallel ≫projects≪ that ultimately fed into powerful entrepreneurial structures or became such themselves.