Ignoring the Limits of Interactivity Breeds Control

The limits to harmony in a community are based upon the interactivity each member as with others. If your community goes beyond the interconnectivity each member can have with other members, exclusion takes place. Eventually, those who are more excluded from the greater interconnectivity will form their own groups of connectivity and interactivity, hence another community. The harmony is not there when the limits are exceeded too much, such as major towns and cities. There is too much disconnection between all members for a voice to be heard all around, to much lack of interactivity between each member towards each other, and eventually individual consent is replaced with group consent dynamics. There are groups within groups with different interests, and then eventually one ring to rule them all, one leader. This is a progressive degeneration of freedom of the individual towards a collective central authority of control. This would be not so bad if it was all for Truth and Morality, but, it never is the case, as this control can only be created through confusion, ignorance and fear. Then there is a tendency to only care about others close to us, that we have interactivity with, and created closer relationships as a result, and more trust. The disconnection in cooperative mutual agreement brings about a centralization of control.

One comment

  • “Where a majority are united by a common sentiment, and have an opportunity, the rights of the minor party become insecure. In a republican government the majority, if united, have always an opportunity. The only remedy is to enlarge the sphere” (that is, unite all the States under a federal government) “and thereby divide the community into so great a number of interests and parties that, in the first place, a majority will not be likely, at the same moment, to have a common interest separate from that of the whole, or of the minority; and, in the second place, that, in case they should have such an interest, they may not be so apt to unite in the pursuit of it”
    – President James Madison (Elliot’s Debates, Vol. 5)

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