Is the government not listening to the needs of the people? Odd, isn’t it? The political conditions pervading these days compels many concerned to raise this sort of query urgently. Political pundits find it a very healthy symptom in democracy.
We could quicken to say that the government does care to listen as to what keeps the people worried. Were it not entirely so, why has the government not been hurrying to postpone the farm laws for at least 15 months.
Public opinion does matter immensely, but if this occurs at the perfect length of time, it’s too difficult to notice how could it not be heard?
After all, we require our elected politicians to conduct their task before considering the pros and cons of the delicate matter, so why should we expect them to disregard the public just because of some specific purpose?
So, why does our accountable government, at all levels, make its restrictions so simple, sometimes tough too, for the people to become directly influenced by policy decisions?
It can also be hinted that it stays to limit the public’s points. Still, it can be quite impossible to stay inattentive to hear their views, which often are said to be suppressed under the radicals’ high tones emitting rhetoric unconnected with the good of the people under the government’s jurisdiction.
Does it not stand like a marriage or relationship that prospers only when, as sociologists put it more often, “one brings in major decisions without talking with another.”
One would presumably yearn being talked with on different decisions that affect two or more at a time — where you’ll like to dwell, say, or where your kids go to school.
It seems unlikely that a marriage or relationship would prosper if one person made major decisions without consulting another person or individuals in the household.