Fukuyama's declaration of capital democracy as the absolute political regime as the collapse of socialism

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Fukuyama declared that the capitalist democracy appears as the absolute and ideal political regimen after the collapse of the socialism (Eastern Europe and URSS’ perestroika). In this sense, we couldargue that the “outcome” of his essay is based on the ideological thought that there was no alternative political regime that could perform better that the capitalist democracy; and hence to concludethat it is the ultimate state of our historical “political baseline”. The end of history, and hence the final outcome of Latin American countries, is to embrace a liberal society without pretendingto substitute it with another form of human society. But does Fukuyama’s theory consider the real struggle of this transition in terms of civic culture, social distress or inequality?
For a liberalsociety to be successfully implemented it needs: representative democracy and market economy to be present in a sustainable manner. One can argue that in Latin America, many countries do have democraticelections, but this does not necessarily mean that they have a representative democracy. For it to be representative, it needs a real consensus of the organized not only in official elections, but ina day to day basis: institutions (political and governmental), legal framework and economic policies. On the other hand, the market economy needs to be correctly and strategically oriented towardsthe benefit of the nation, without jeopardizing the ability of the country to produce goods and services or the effectiveness of the State to have a strong fiscal structure. In other words, these twoessential frameworks need to be sustainable and be established before any liberal societies begin to emerge. The sustainability of this structure needs to be supported with a healthy economic growth.In LA many countries are in a transitional state, where their GDP per capita is still too low to have enough citizens’ density for a liberal society. Countries like Bolivia or Nicaragua with GDPs per...
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