Victoria 3 Industrial Society and It’s Future

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Victoria 3 Industrial Society and It’s Future

This guide will show you everything you need in-game for Industrial Society and its Future.

Industrial Society and Its Future

  1. The Industrial Revolution and its consequences have
    been a disaster for the human race. They have greatly
    increased the life-expectancy of those of us who live in
    “advanced” countries, but they have destabilized society,
    have made life unfulfilling, have subjected human beings
    to indignities, have led to widespread psychological suffering (in the Third World to physical suffering as well) and
    have inflicted severe damage on the natural world. The
    continued development of technology will worsen the situation. It will certainly subject human being to greater indignities and inflict greater damage on the natural world,
    it will probably lead to greater social disruption and psychological suffering, and it may lead to increased physical
    suffering even in “advanced” countries.
  2. The industrial-technological system may survive or it
    may break down. If it survives, it MAY eventually achieve
    a low level of physical and psychological suffering, but
    only after passing through a long and very painful period
    of adjustment and only at the cost of permanently reducing human beings and many other living organisms to
    engineered products and mere cogs in the social machine.
    Furthermore, if the system survives, the consequences will
    be inevitable: There is no way of reforming or modifying
    the system so as to prevent it from depriving people of
    dignity and autonomy.
  1. If the system breaks down the consequences will still
    be very painful. But the bigger the system grows the more
    disastrous the results of its breakdown will be, so if it is
    to break down it had best break down sooner rather than
  2. We therefore advocate a revolution against the industrial system. This revolution may or may not make use
    of violence; it may be sudden or it may be a relatively
    gradual process spanning a few decades. We can’t predict
    any of that. But we do outline in a very general way the
    measures that those who hate the industrial system should
    take in order to prepare the way for a revolution against
    that form of society. This is not to be a POLITICAL revolution. Its object will be to overthrow not governments
    but the economic and technological basis of the present
  3. In this article we give attention to only some of
    the negative developments that have grown out of the
    industrial-technological system. Other such developments
    we mention only briefly or ignore altogether. This does not
    mean that we regard these other developments as unimportant. For practical reasons we have to confine our discussion to areas that have received insufficient public attention or in which we have something new to say. For
    example, since there are well-developed environmental
    and wilderness movements, we have written very little
    about environmental degradation or the destruction of
    wild nature, even though we consider these to be highly


  1. Almost everyone will agree that we live in a deeply
    troubled society. One of the most widespread manifestations of the craziness of our world is leftism, so a discussion of the psychology of leftism can serve as an introduction to the discussion of the problems of modern society
    in general.
  2. But what is leftism? During the first half of the 20th
    century leftism could have been practically identified with
    socialism. Today the movement is fragmented and it is not
    clear who can properly be called a leftist. When we speak
    of leftists in this article we have in mind mainly socialists,
    collectivists, “politically correct” types, feminists, gay and
    disability activists, animal rights activists and the like. But
    not everyone who is associated with one of these movements is a leftist. What we are trying to get at in discussing leftism is not so much movement or an ideology as a
    psychological type, or rather a collection of related types.
    Thus, what we mean by “leftism” will emerge more clearly
    in the course of our discussion of leftist psychology. (Also,
    see paragraphs 227-230.)
  3. Even so, our conception of leftism will remain a good
    deal less clear than we would wish, but there doesn’t seem
    to be any remedy for this. All we are trying to do here is
    indicate in a rough and approximate way the two psychological tendencies that we believe are the main driving
    force of modern leftism. We by no means claim to be telling the WHOLE truth about leftist psychology. Also, our
    discussion is meant to apply to modern leftism only. We
    leave open the question of the extent to which our discussion could be applied to the leftists of the 19th and early
    20th centuries.
  4. The two psychological tendencies that underlie modern leftism we call “feelings of inferiority” and “oversocialization”. Feelings of inferiority are characteristic of
    modern leftism as a whole, while oversocialization is characteristic only of a certain segment of modern leftism;
    but this segment is highly influential.


  1. By “feelings of inferiority” we mean not only inferiority feelings in the strict sense but a whole spectrum
    of related traits; low self-esteem, feelings of powerlessness, depressive tendencies, defeatism, guilt, self-hatred, etc. We argue that modern leftists tend to have some such
    feelings (possibly more or less repressed) and that these
    feelings are decisive in determining the direction of modern leftism.

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