The extent to which the process of globalisation will be useful or harmful to us partly depends on our political leaders, and to a certain degree us. Advantages and shortcomings of the process of globalisation are material problems. Basically, globalisation signifies increasing possibilities, of technically and politically, varying changes on the world market. Corporative interests mostly coincide with public interests, while human rights and public interest are something globalists only speak nicely of. Not only did the borders not disappear, the people were not united either. On the contrary, nations are divided to classes, moreover, the true nature of globalisation was clearly visible during the war in Bosnia: leaders of ’the free world’, despite their pretty phrases about peace and human rights, actually encouraged the war by their lenient policy towards the aggressor. Namely, despite the dominant theses about the abolition of borders, the author claims that strong globalisation process asks for strong states capable to protect public interests from the strength of the market, otherwise, world society will be a reflection of the contemporary film market where small European cinemas fail to compete with the power of American film corporations.