Textual Engagement Journal – Coursework Example
Introduction The journal speaks about the philosophy of politics as a way of improving the economy. Politics isbeing depicted as a woman who has been deceived in the society. It is a woman who does not speak or hear but she is an intellectual and can mobilize the society .this shows her superiority on the matters of controlling the resources of the through her advice and her state of not showing she has the idea of the economic growth knowledge. Although philosophers consider this act as docile and cannot influence the growth of the society, they advocate for ‘action theory’ which they consider as more realistic (Ailon, P. 772).
In my opinion I do concur with the philosophers on their theory of ‘action theory’. For an economy to grow, political factor is fundamental for the society to achieve is main objectives of sustainability of her citizens because it is only through a vocal person that the plight of the oppressed people can be addressed since they are considered as the majority in the society. According to the rule of natural justice, only those who act and struggle achieves what they want in the society, therefore the oppressors should only elect those that they believe will be vocal and represent them with great zeal (Ailon, p. 773).
The critical ideology of a good politics should be blended with both knowledge of constitution and representation of the interest of the people. I believe the combination of these aspects natures the society to be mature in both economy and politics as the oppressed will find a fair representation to enable them to cultivate the growth of the economy. I conclude by discouraging this argument by discouraging introvert politician and encouraging more vocal ones from joining politics as they are the only people who can represent the oppressed, introvert but intellectuals should only play an administrative role (Ailon, P. 774).
Ailon, Galit. "What B Would Otherwise Do: a Critique of Conceptualizations ‘power’ in Organizational Theory." Organization. 13.6 (2006): 771-800. Print.