The influence of gravitational interaction on the regional and global balance of forces in the world




The universe is a complex system that functions under certain laws, which allows it to keep its balance and prevent its collapse. Gravity is one of these laws, it is the gravitational forces that created the universe that we know – the location of celestial bodies, their movement, and interaction. It should be said that such laws are fair and at a lower level, the level of society. Relationships between people or countries are also subject to gravity laws. Yes, countries with a large mass (powerful economy, trade, armed forces, diplomacy) will be attracted by their mass less successful countries and make them with their satellites. It is this interaction that will determine the distribution of forces in the world. We can watch some countries lose their mass lose their impact on the regional and global levels, and in contrast, others are increasing it. Using the existing law of gravity, the work has shown how the force of gravity between Ukraine and the US, the EU, Turkey, and the Russian Federation has changed over the last ten years. On the basis of the calculations, it is given that the loss of mass of one country and its growth by others leads to the inevitable redistribution of the balance of forces and spheres of influence. In turn, the loss of mass, in the past, powerful country, leads to temporary chaos – economic crisis or war. At the same time, this situation is temporary and continues until the more massive countries align the lost balance, that is, new satellites (countries with less mass that have been lost in the past country) are drawn into their orbit). In addition, if the loss of mass of the country doesn't stop and neighboring countries will have several times more power, it can lead to its defragmentation and significant territorial losses.


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How to Cite

Tkach, M., Jagoda, V., Tkach, I., Bondarenko, O., Tkach, M., & Bondarenko, Y. (2022). The influence of gravitational interaction on the regional and global balance of forces in the world. Political Science and Security Studies Journal, 3(2), 20-25.




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