One Answer

  1. This model fits, for example, the desire of people to start revolutions again and again. Although from the beginning of the revolution to a more or less stable state that suits the majority of its citizens, many years pass. As a rule, more than a dozen. That is, people who expect to make a revolution in order to change their lives for the better, in most cases remain in a much more difficult situation than what they had before the revolution. If they're still alive at all.

    The fruits of the revolution are already being enjoyed by the next generations of people. Yes, and there is a lot of important things here. So, children of revolutionaries, as a rule, in childhood, and even in their youth, experience a lot of suffering from the revolution, from the breakdown of the previous system.

    I heard this idea from Anatoly Wasserman, and I completely agree with it.

    If we talk about the very statement that history does not teach anything, then it, like many statements, is very controversial. After all, development, evolution, progress exist. It's just that these phenomena aren't happening as fast as we'd like.

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