The Fourth Political Theory- The dawn of New Time
Introduction to the fourth political theory
Globalization cancels the future. It requires the coming of posthumans, constitutes a postworld that consists of simulacra and virtual constructions. In place of the transcendental subject comes the computing center, the matrix, the supercomputer. Time is replaced by “doubles” – the past, present and future. The double of the past is a false memory, a product of the artificial impact on historical memory. The blockage of the transcendental subject allows the past to be changed in the same way as a videotape in a system. An alternative version is being put up in society, and so the past is being replaced. However, by changing the past, we are directly changing the future. If two previously incompatible tracks are joined, echoes of the already new chimerical union will spread in the future. The future is starting to block,
The present is more complicated: in order to eliminate it, transcendental subjectivity must not just be blocked, it must be eliminated. This is possible only in the transition from human to posthuman. The work on deciphering the genome, experiments with cloning, improvement of cyborgs and robots are being done in this direction. It is necessary to select a breed of beings deprived of a subjective dimension for which the existential dimension is inaccessible. Not only consciousness but also the subconscious can be simulated. In this case, the present will disappear, just as it does not exist for non-human beings – beasts, machines, grass, stones.
Alexander Dugin is a Russian philosopher, political scientist, sociologist and publicist. Starobredets, Alexander Dugin, is the head of the Center for Conservative Studies and the founder of the International Eurasian Movement in Russia. Dugin is an ideologue of neo-Eurasianism – a trend in Russian conservatism that calls for a multi-pole world, the unification of the Eurasian space (Russia, Europe and the Middle East) as opposed to the Anglo-Saxon countries (USA and Canada, Britain and Ireland, Australia and New Zealand). Zealand). According to him, the West has lost its spirituality at the expense of economic prosperity, and Russian culture is a counterweight to this type of system. Dugin also shares the idea that Russia should play the role of the Third Rome. According to him, Russian culture is more closely linked to the Eurasian steppe and the traditions of the Turanian peoples (Turks).
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