Does capitalism work in the long run?

It has a built-in overpressure valve.So as long as there are enough resources that can be transformed into a few in society in the form of services and goods, the whole thing works. If you look at this in the following graph, the performance is condensated to an ever-decreasing number of individuals with an ever-increasing standard of living, while the redistributive effects of the majority of individuals are only one life below or near the social medians. The following graph shows the distribution of a society on the basis of the fulfilment of the objectives as a measure of standard of living. The absolute maximum is a theoretical value of a kind of transcendental fulfillment through highly complex measures. The omega value, on the other hand, represents the level of complexity that a society is able to achieve at most the highest level of achievement of target qualities (ZQ). Poverty is found here below the red line, in other words in an area where not all the target qualities are fulfilled in at least a basal way. This value is therefore an absolute in an otherwise relative qualitative ratio of the ZQ fulfillment complexity by weighing up performance performance. As Jens Oliver Gutsfeld rightly pointed out, living standards themselves are increasingly on an upward trend.

Capitalism, however, will have a long-term problem.

If technical and social development does not sufficiently connect the sub-median population, the shear effect arises. On the one hand, in the gap between rich and poor, which is expressed in social tensions, but on the other hand in a kind of overheating of capitalism and its underlying financial market. The performance creation of the sub-median range is no longer sufficient to fully support a further condensation of the benefits. In the absence of redistributive systems, the para-median and super-median range begins this lack of performance due to their decreasing individual share of the required performance, this lack of performance due to unreal power creation (exaggeration of the credit rate). With the value of the money market to Cold and Co., this caused (hyper)inflation, as has happened several times historically. There is a shift away from the capitalistally generated values for a certain period of time, as inflation does not represent any recovery and, in the emerging crisis, a re-adjustment of the output and the associated output is carried out. Distribution of values based on less condensed performance. During this time, the best thing to do is to generate their fulfillment services primarily themselves, as neither condensation nor trickle-down work in any way.

Without the binding to values such as precious metals, however, inflation no longer takes place.In our time, a virtual money supply is produced through various mechanisms, which serves only to keep performance creation processes in motion. The value of money and its inperential performance is now derived from the ability to keep the performance creation process going, rather than from the values of the resources, goods or individual ones underlying the performance creation process. Services.

If you look at it that way, capitalism has already ceased to function.Let us say brazenly that all people would simply continue their job without payment, and would consume what they want and need without falling into excesses, so capital itself would be completely unnecessary. The process of creating benefits has become the basis for the currency. Only if the process itself continues, the system that carries it can continue to exist. It is no longer about ownership of companies, land, raw materials or ideas, it is about how these components can be kept running in the system. From this point of view, we have been in a post-capitalism for several years, in which money can be scaled as a symbol of performance with the process of creating performance itself. Values in themselves are no longer created because they lack a relation. Without relation, however, values in the sense of capitalism are not merh functional.

Just think of the start-up industry.This creates new components for the system, which are evaluated solely on the basis of suitability for system integration. Their “value” is no longer a value, but only a system-specific scalar. Outside of this very specific system, the creation of benefits often no longer makes sense at all. See Uber or Snapchat. They are purely functional, without concrete added value from resources. Almost the brokers of communication and transport. And even processes with finite resources serve only to set in motion new processes based on the limitation of resources, which in turn set processes in motion. Built-in obsolescence, construction towards a sales-optimized service life, new versions of products that make no real difference to the predecessor, and offer no increase in performance performance, are all signs of a post-capitalist process economy. And here we come to the final answer to the question: this post-capitalism will not work in the long run either, because an essential component remains: economic optimization! But it is increasingly affecting the people who are part of the process. Fewer and fewer people are able to generate fulfillment performance for more and more potential customers through less and less performance investment. Fulfillment performance is increasing, target qualities of fewer people are even more complex to meet, but at the same time the number of individuals who do not have access to this increased complexity but become (post)capitalistally useless, since they do not potential customers. One can only speak of luck that no one has realized pure capitalism, but that there is always a certain social redistribution.

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