a reply to: Superunknown528
The title is not in the least bit self explanatory, furthermore the statement you make in your OP is entirely inaccurate, for the following
1)The systemic world as a term, in its use here, is entirely inappropriate. You are not the world, your country is not the world, and the worlds
population is not the world. The world is all things pertaining to this planet, be it the very seething core, or the smallest forms of life existing
anywhere on the worlds face, or in its depths of ocean, or even deep in the underground places, where myriad life teems unseen and largely unknown,
never seeing light, but none the less contributing it is own way to the system which is this world. Its fair to have the systemic world exist as a
term, but not a term that describes what you are talking about. So the terminology being used is entirely inappropriate for the conversation you
appear to want to have.
2) The structure of society, which is ACTUALLY what you are talking about, is not obsolete, because that structure, like the beings who live within
it, can morph and change over time, thereby rendering its obsolescence an impossibility. It may occasionally lag in terms of the speed of its change,
relative to the change in those living within it, and in fact this is regularly the case, as those who seem in control of the whole thing, attempt to
keep change to a minimum in order to permit the whole to be more easily controlled, but at no time can the whole structure become obsolete at once.
Even though the Roman Empire fell, it did not fall because it was ENTIRELY unfit for purpose in terms of its operation as an Empire. It fell because
of poor planning on the part of individuals within its upper echelons, people drunk on their own power and deluded into believing the hype regarding
their own godhood. But there were functional parts of the Roman Empire, its military, its infrastructural and architectural management, its systems
and methods for managing resources, and a whole host of other things about ancient Rome, were spot on. That did not prevent their downfall of course,
but there were things about the basic structure of the society which operated for the benefit of everyone living under it. There were many, that did
not, but to ignore the things they got right would be as ridiculous as hailing them as if they had never gotten anything wrong.
In more contemporary matters, the ENTIRE fabric of society is not obsolete. There are, however, aspects of it which are nothing more than hold overs
from a time gone by, which hold the species back from its best possible speed toward a better future for all, and rather than bleating that the entire
thing is obsolete, the way forward is to change the things that make no sense about it, to work hard to do so, to make headway in solving the problem
or at least suggesting positive steps forward that could be made to replace the decayed parts of it. Throwing ones hands up and saying "The entire
thing is broken" because a few parts need replacing, is exactly as ridiculous as throwing an entire car out because the door speakers have stopped
working. It is not obsolete. Its just in need of some retrofitting.