The Society

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1.1         Society  

 

The individual is by their nature a free biological being and a social unit at the same time. "The individual who knows" is aware that they will to a greater extent satisfy their natural needs by associating with another individual. By associating with others, the individual accomplishes a greater power in nature and, accordingly, a greater possibility of satisfying their natural needs. The pooling of people represents a community of individuals with separate and collective needs. 

The individual is a natural need to the individual, as the value is as well. In a "society that knows", each individual feels respect to all members of society irrespective of the differences in their degree of ability or power. In such a society each individual is entitled to participate in the decision-making about the rules for joint activities in nature. In this way, the sum of all individual needs form the optimal collective needs of society, which determine the social relationship rules. 

Such rules understand the rights and obligations of individuals. The rights establish freedoms of people, while obligations diminish them as the people are forced to behave toward nature and society in the way that suits the society as a whole. "The society that knows" regulates the rules for the collective relationship by way of reducing to maximum extent the individual inconveniences and by increasing the collective conveniences as well. Such rules suit all members of the society to the largest extent possible. 

The society in its relationship with nature has identical reactions to those of the individual. "The society that knows" forms needs in accordance with its own nature, within the limits of the natural power of realization, thus satisfying their needs and accomplishing the conveniences.  

One can say that during their lifetime the individual takes the roads of development of the society. A child has neither knowledge nor ability to meet their natural needs. The parents who know how to live in accordance with their own nature are satisfied and develop as such, love toward the children. They assume an active care for meeting the children's natural needs. Such attitude brings warmth and joy, which is a prerequisite for the prosperity of both the child and the society. The persons not deprived in their youth may easily later become sound protagonists in society.

"The individual who knows" brings advantages to themselves and to the society as a whole. Therefore, "the society that knows" is interested in having each member be familiar with the fund of knowledge they possess. "The society that knows" forms an impartial knowledge about the laws of movements in nature, and educates the young members on the rights, duties, and responsibilities for their subsistence in society and nature. The young who see active and satisfied adult members of "the society that knows" form a belief in a convenient future and, therefore, accept with pleasure the rights, duties and responsibilities of the community. "The society that knows" forms the education that follows the interest of the students and of the society, as in this way the act of education satisfies, while lasting, the needs the students and produces benefits to society as a whole.  

The society meets its needs by work. "The society that knows" establishes needs by mutual agreements, and then proceeds by jointly working to meet the needs, accomplishing benefits in that way. The society reaches major benefits when it directs the work to where it is more necessary and where a more productive worker carries out each work duty. "The society that knows" organizes the work distribution mainly according to the individual working abilities of the workers. In such a society, each worker has an equal right to work in every work post and each work post is covered by the most productive interested worker. In this way the greater conveniences in the society are created. The best productivity brings the highest values in the operation result. Free working choice enables work to become a value for itself.  

"The society that knows" distributes work in the way that work posts form balanced conveniences in work itself as well as in operation results to workers, which brings a balanced interest to workers toward performing any work. Such social attitude toward work allows coverage of all work posts with the workers who perform their work in accordance with their own natural needs and abilities.  

An autonomous worker works only if they have direct interest. On the other hand, if they lose such interest, they lose the need to work and cease to work. In associated labour, the worker is forced to work when it is a collective need, regardless of whether it suits them or not. Associated labour may be inconvenient and, therefore, in "the society that knows" each individual may exercise the right to do work that brings them less inconvenience.  

An autonomous worker bears responsibility for their work by their own work accomplishments. In associated labour, an irresponsible worker may inflict great inconveniences to the work collective because of the linkage existing among the work processes. This is why "the society that knows" forms by way of mutual agreements, the efficient principles of accountability for the failure in performing the work obligations and for behaviour not suitable to society. Therefore, each member of such a society behaves responsibly toward nature, society, work and the operation result. In such a work collective, a free worker is offered the possibility to become aware of the limits of their productive power. Aware of their own responsibility, they form the work needs in accordance with their own nature and possibility of realization. Such an orientation is a precondition for satisfying needs and for the basis of a constructive orientation of society.  

In "the society that knows", the collective work products are distributed according to the contribution of each individual in the process of production. The work that produces a higher value brings greater conveniences to the society, and thus deserves a higher reward in terms of the share in the operation result. The operation result is also distributed according to the degree of inconveniences that occurred in the course of the work duration. A more inconvenient work duty requires a higher compensation and therefore it receives a higher share in the distribution of the collective operation result conveniences. The contributions of ancestors of workers also count, because each operation result contains a vast quantity of past labour.  

"The society that knows" always forms a solidarity distribution element, which provides products intended for individual consumption of the entire population, irrespective of whether they participate directly in the production. In that way, a view is created in the society that the individual is a value to the individual. Giving on the basis of solidarity creates social stability and helps development of new forces in society that reproduce such orientation, which bring benefits to society in the long run.  

The society that constantly manages to satisfy its needs is a satisfied and powerful society. The society with noble members is the one where such members necessarily help each other, where unity develops and thus brings prosperity. It has faith in its own forces and faith in the conveniences. The consequence of such faith is the love that appears among the members of society, the equilibrium and harmony with nature.  

In such a society each member helps the development of each individual, as in this way they also contributes to their own development. Giving is a source of manifestation of vital power that brings great benefits. "The society that knows" ensures the reproduction of constructive orientation and is able to plan its own development and prosperity. Such a society is a healthy society.

 

 

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