Alma Mater
ISSN 1026-955X
Vestnik Vysshey Shkoly (Higher School Herald)
The best way to learn all about Higher Education

=

Society 5.0: social-philosophical analysis

G.I. Lovetsky, Е.Ю. Широбокова
80,00 Р

UDC 314/316-044.3:1

https://doi.org/10.20339/AM.10-20.086            

 

G.I. Lovetsky is Dr.Sci. (Philosophy), prof. e-mail: gennadiy_lovetskiy@mail.ru; and E.Yu. Shirobokova is Masters’ student e-mail: 79099635960@yandex.ru at Russian Presidential Academy of National Economy and Public Administration, Kaluga branch

 

Presented is a description of fundamental transformations in industrial and cultural foundations of modern society, reflected in changes in dynamic models. Traditional concepts of technological structures and industrial revolutions are giving way to synthetic structures described by the concept of “Society 5.0”. The article considers industrial revolutions and their social consequences in a particular case of a transition from “consumer society” to “smart society” in Japan that was initiated by joint efforts of business community and the state. Additional focus is made on the concept of so-called “smart life”. The authors would like to emphasize the connection between the Japanese experience and Russian attempts to create a development strategy to overcome the current backlog and ensure a decent life for its citizens.

Key words: technological order, industrial revolution, consumer society, society 5.0, “smart living”.

References

  1. Golovin, N.A. Modern sociological theories. Moscow, 2018.
  2. Kravchenko, S.A. Formation of nonlinear knowledge: demand for trust in it. Humanities of the South of Russia. 2018. No. 1. P. 15–31.
  3. Rozov, N.S. Epochs of turbulence and their overcoming. Polity. 2019. No. 1 (92). P. 81–96.
  4. Schwab, K. The fourth industrial revolution. Moscow, 2017.
  5. Society of Knowledge Nomads. Tomsk, 2018.
  6. Nekhorosheva, L.N. Strategy “Society 5.0” as an extension of the concept “Industry 4.0”. URL: http://edoc.bsey/by
  7. Mamitova, N.V. Digital state: the problem of construction in the Russian Federation. Bulletin of Moscow University n.a. S.Yu. Vitte. 2019. No. 4 (22). P. 13–20.
  8. Gurov, O.N., Petrunina, M.A. Digital transformation: human dimension. Humanitarian Bulletin of Bauman Moscow state technical university. 2020. No. 2 (82). P. 7.
  9. Zagidullina, G.M., Sobolev, E.A. Technological structures, their role and significance in development of innovative economy of Russia. Izvestiya KGASU. 2014. No. 4 (30). P. 348–355.
  10. Popov, E.V., Semyachkov, K.A., Fayruzova, D.Yu. Priorities of economic policy in development of the digital economy. National interests: priorities and security. 2019. Vol. 13. Iss. 7. P. 1198–1214.
  11. Revenko, L.S. International practice of implementing digital economy development programs. Examples of the USA, India, China and the EU. International processes. 2018. No. 4. P. 20–39.
  12. Sadovaya, E.S. Digital economy and the new paradigm of the labor market. World economy and international relations. 2018. No. 12. P. 35–45.
  13. Bestuzheva, O.Yu., Vershinskaya, O.N. Some features of the digital economy development. Energy policy. 2017. No. 6. P. 49–57.
  14. Joint recommendations of the Tokyo Business twenty summit “Society 5.0 for sustainable development” (March 15, 2019).
  15. Bespalov, S.V., Maracha, V.G. “Strategic cycle” of public administration in the context of the principle of multimodality and the idea of “life-able state”. State service. 2017. No. 3.