Need For Reinvention In America

Today’s America is well along that curve. One of the many warning signs that wealth is failing and that the revenues of dominion are no longer supporting a collapsing domestic economy is the continuous collapse of physical infrastructure. In order to evaluate the growth and coming fall of America’s worldwide empire, the article’s overarching theme is the demise of industrial civilization and the need for reinvention.

The necessity of immediate effects

After all, the idea that there can only be one issue at a time exists only in the fictional worlds created by lunatics and politicians. Contrarily, in the real world, many crises compounding on top of one another are more common than not, and a tolerably frequent pressure of urgent problems renders a resolution to the big crises of age out of reach. That is the current scenario, at least here in America. The greatest problem of our time is the end of the industrial era and the long journey towards the geotechnic communities of the distant future, but any action America might take to address that enormous problem must also address the less massive but more immediate effects of the end of America’s age of empire.

This latter problem significantly affects the reactions and cannot make it to the previous situation. For example, among some of the minority of people in America who have realized that the era of cheap energy is quickly coming to an end, the most common response is to hold out hope that some massive technological undertaking will be completed in time to replace fossil fuels.

Attempt for reinvention

Many of the criticisms leveled about the US government’s continuing response to the collapse of the colonial wealth pump are well-founded. After all, it is generally not a good idea to pursue an economic strategy that emphasizes the mass creation of fictitious riches through the purposeful encouragement of excessive speculation. Even said, it’s only appropriate to point out that it isn’t much else an American administration could do to, at the very least, survive the upcoming election. In theory, the majority of Americans support fiscal responsibility, but practical considerations quickly take precedence when any attempt at fiscal responsibility runs the risk of triggering a period of the economic recession that would put a stop to the opulent lifestyle the majority of Americans regard as normal.

Hope for right

Fighter jets, the Department of Education, and other current federal programs, on the other hand, are supported by sizable and politically astute constituencies, who receive funding from those whose survival depends on those programs, and who have plenty of experience applying pressure to Congress and the president if their favorite programs are threatened. The United States is by no means the only country to have had to do it. Many other countries have also had to do it, in the face of decline and the disillusionment of some grand ambitions.

Share your love

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *