One Answer

  1. No, it won't disappear. And now for more details:

    1) It is not clear what the author means by the term “religious thinking”? And why it's already gone. It seems to me that the so-called religious thinking will not disappear as everyone's favorite science develops today.

    2) I would like to insert a few lines regarding the answer above. First, in Europe, science begins to develop most rapidly just at the height of religious thought. Secondly, such a system of selecting scientists, which was presented by the author of the answer, is worse for the scientists themselves. How can it be chosen by ordinary people who know nothing about its subject? Or do you want to teach all people ALL the sciences? Well, I'll tell you that this is nonsense, and neither teachers nor students need it. Third, in the system presented above, there is a cult of science, which is not clear what is better than other cults and ideologies. The same totalitarian state, only where the power belongs to scientists, who should have nothing to do with it at all. Let them dig into their classes: butterflies, goslings, worms, etc., and leave the power to the rulers. And, finally, fourthly, the author of the answer mentioned that the parliament would SUPPOSEDLY cope BETTER with a large population, and the autocrat could not do it. What is the basis of this conclusion? As for me, parliament, like democracy in general, works better in sparsely populated areas where everyone knows each other (think of the Greek polis or our villages, for example, where everyday affairs are decided in council and together), but in countries with a large population, a parliament with wavering views within it is completely unsuitable. But the power, for example, of an autocratic monarch will come in handy.

    3) So, neither religious nor ideological thinking will ever disappear, because this is inherent in the nature of a person, the way of his soul.

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