The first thing you learn in your computer technology class is that computers were not built “fail-safe”; they always needed back-ups and they can fail at any time. Computer systems, regardless of how stable and effective developers made the computer, will always break down because it is imperfect. The computer is analogous to the whole world; but computers are made of parts that perform clockwork duties, the world is not.
Today, the world has a hidden system that might give you an illusion of control, but it is a system that helps those in the upper echelons of society thrive in their power as people continue to live their days normally, leading lives according to their choices. However, the more they push to progress more than they really are, the more the upper echelons of society will push them down directly or indirectly.
These systems are evident in most developing nations. The quality of media that comes out in television, the quality of services, taxation changes and even economic problems are part of the system. Some of the economic problems the world might be experiencing might even be artificial. This means that some people engineer it to trigger market prices to their favour.
Systems will always fail because it has its own imperfections and routine can wear out even the most clockwork parts of the computer. If the routine wears out the public, or even the upper echelons, the system can break down.