Well, the common good since 2020 has been neither common nor good. I would go as far as to say that all notions of the common good have morphed into uncommon evils.
As far as I can tell, the common good possesses no real proper of existence of its own. At best, it strikes me as an abstraction that inverts the spiritual imperative of "personally" acting for the good of one's neighbor; more specifically, acting for the good of a concrete being. Even more specifically, acting for the spiritual good of the concrete being. Hence, acting for the common good should be largely a matter of being spiritually motivated to act at the level of personal relationships for primarily spiritual purposes.
Contemporary conceptualizations of acting for the common good do not involve the spiritual good of concrete beings but the supposed material well-being and safety of abstractions. Ironically, those who have acted for the common good in the hope that it might secure the well-being and safety of the community have actually aided in achieving the opposite.
For example, adhering to the global diktat of none are safe until all are safe has kept no one safe. Subscribing to various green initiatives and movements has not made the planet any greener. Embracing the sexual revolution, alphabet people rights, and the trans agenda has not made society better. Supporting the country of the blue and yellow horizontal stripes has not improved the geopolitical situation.
Divorced from its original spiritual foundations, contemporary rallying cries for the common good are nothing more than justifications for endless forms of slavery -- most prominently spiritual slavery.
It's time to drop the common good inversion and see it for what it truly is -- uncommon evil.
What we need instead is uncommon good -- good that is personal, spiritual, and concrete. Each of us needs to discover this uncommon good for ourselves. We also need to personally discover how we might be able act for the uncommon good once we have determined what it is.
If nothing else, we can focus on thinking the uncommon good. In fact, thinking the uncommon good might just be one of the most powerful actions we can take.