Debunking the Decision Making Process

Critique of practical doctrine on rational choice theory and productive force in political society

No matter how much we insist on developing a good and happy life, it has often constantly focused on cognitive interest. This kind of objective development context, now interpreted as a ‘liberation’ from its converted essence. Marx challenged the dialectical nuance and reassumed its relationship to the economic turbulence that led, not only in an etymological sense, as well as debunking the developmental viewed of bourgeois society in the cognitive and practical force on today’s decision-making process. Consequently, at this time, it is the world’s becoming alienated stages of the dialectical allure of rational surplus.

Being Rational is Stupidly Irrational

Since we’ve consciously covered in advanced industrial society, we’ve also been forced to manage this peculiar consumptive function in a chain of consumer goods. This interlocked capitalism system displayed the dogmatic basis of our living path. On this faculty, having sets capabilities of determining risk upon this life path to become rational, substantial, and numerical is sound obligatory. But, for the sake of empty praises about here dogmatism, still, it has misunderstood as enlightenment at its finest circumstantial. In contrast, this misfortune arises as if transcended the visible world of micro-economy shapes of repression.

On the Oppression of Technological Rationality

These conceivable situations are expressed on efficiency behavior as accept or reject. This binary criterion is the value that we decided to be efficient and become rational human beings on a life basis. As we had supposed to spend our money, accepted the pressure to embraced by industrial doctrine, and leveraged our purchasing power to manage technologies. This implicit scenario demonstrated the process of practical doctrine and injecting the means of rational values, sadly, in the capitalist nuances on competitive bourgeois society.

  1. Karl Marx, Writings of the Young Marx on Philosophy and Society (Garden City, N.J., 1967).
  2. Karl Marx, A Contribution to the Critique of Hegel’s Philosophy of Right, Introduction (New York: Vintage Books, 1975).
  3. Jurgen Habermas, Tehnik and Wissenchaft als “Ideologie” in Toward Rational Society (Boston: Beacon Press, 1970).
  4. Johann G. Fichte, Werke, ed. Medicus (Darmstatt, 1962).
  5. John Dewey, The Quest for Certainty (New York, 1960).
  6. Martin Jay, The Dialectical Imagination (Boston: Little, Brown and Company, 1973).
  7. Chase VM, Hertwig R & Gigerenzer G, Visions of rationality, Trends in Cognitive Sciences (1998).