2 Answers

  1. Now the number of political forces in the world is greater than ever. To create a monarchy that meets their interests, you need to try VERY hard, or have enough power and strength to cope with other political competitors.

    Also, the monarchy is different. It will not necessarily include estates, as you indicated above. There is a parliamentary or even constitutional monarchy, and it is still preserved, with dynasties and transfers of titles, for example, the same England (or do you think that sir or lord they just add to the name there?)

    We should also not forget the fact that England largely contributed to the collapse of the monarchies of other countries (Google it, there is a kiloton of information that would clearly be worth listening to) and most likely will not allow the emergence of a new monarchy anywhere in Europe.

    So the emergence of an absolute monarchy is now almost impossible. Even in Russia, where there is a good old habit of relying on one leader and giving him absolute power, people are against such a monarchy. It must be someone who is incredibly agile, cunning, charismatic, has huge resources, and powerful allies who do not suspect that when they achieve their goals, they will get rid of them.

    And even now it is not very necessary, it seems to me that it is easier to become a president in some country.

    It would also be worth adding that even if there is a person who fits the description in the third paragraph, his successors and heirs are likely to sooner or later pump all the polymers. As it usually happens. We've been through this before.

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