Views on Governance

Era3


Levels of Governance
Weight Size Value Origin Previous Next
.21 kg. 16 cm. 150-1,000 Lott Sabha dul Hunziy, 955 A.T. Levels of Governance N/A

A succinct explanation on the Poria‘s political ideologies.

Content


There are three major ideologies that contribute to the Poria governance system. Political officials most often aligned with these ideologies generally put forth legislation that encompasses ideas from their ideology, but can occasionally be based in, or have elements from across the spectrum.
The spectrum on one end, consists of the ideology that our system of governance should be able to operate on its own to some degree. Various members of this ideology carry this further than others, postulating that other than electing officials, citizens should not vote, while others believe that there are two many elections, and believes that some overarching legislation, such as System and Regions could be voted on solely by elected officials. There are varying reasons for holding this ideology, such as the sheer number of elections hampers both commerce and scientific progress.
The antithetical ideology is that governance already operates with too free a reign. This ideology proposes that there are not enough elections being held to ensure that the governance is strictly for the benefit of the citizenry. Further away from the other ideology as a subset of the current discussion are those who believe that the entirety of the Poria way of life should be up for elections, including what is studied and researched by scientists, whether new methods are more efficient and therefor worth replacing an old, among other notions.
The current ideology with the most number of elected officials is the moderate view between the two ideologies previously explained. This ideology most often lists civility in conflict as its main tenet, rather than any stance on elections or scientific progress. As a result, the elected officials of this ideology find themselves mediating conflicts between the two ideologies often in meetings of governance.

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