Political Adaptations to Changes in Technology
Politics must adapt to today’s rapid technological advances. The 1989 revolutions brought communism to an end, with only a few countries professing to be communist. However, communism is only a label for a centralised, command-and-control system that includes anti-religious sentiment. Following 1989, many nations remained totalitarian regimes with strict religious restrictions. As a result, in 2018, China, which still claims to itself as a communist country, has overtaken the United States as the world’s second largest economy, and European countries are becoming increasingly centralised from Brussels. As a result, there has been a tremendous uptick in global adoption of centrally managed systems. This paper also looks at politics in the context of currently accepted high-tech derivations, as well as the parallels between these and the ideas of the Founding Fathers of the United States, who recognised that the successful economy of their newly formed British colony was clearly due to citizens being allowed to blossom their innate talents.
University College of Technology Sarawak (UTS), SET, CIRSD, 1, Jalan University, 96000 Sibu, Sarawak, Malaysia.
Please see the link here: https://stm.bookpi.org/RDASS-V2/article/view/6260