Since the collapse of Rome, hundreds of ideology have risen, ranging from Far right to Far left, and many more in between. Because of the sheer amount of ideas that have existed, many did not get anywhere, or more often then not created unpopular fringe political parties or movements. However, the larger ideas have come shape the world politically and socially. This page is a place to list the most important and influential ideologies, as well as catalogue the effect they had at the time and in the modern world.
List of Economic and Social Ideologys
Created in southern Etrusca in 1789, Mutualism was the concept that everyone would be equal, both economically and socially. An extreme group of mutualists in Etrusca tried to instal the sytem there, but failed, almost without a fight. After its start and initial failure in Etrusca, the idea became popular in northern Iberia and Southern Frankland, with several successful Mutualism states existing. These states were mildly successful in the short term, but by 1860, the drawbacks of such a system became more and more clear, and Mutualism gradually shifted to favor the much less extreme Levalism.
Levalism is the less extreme version of Mutualism, and started in 1845 in the Senone Republic. While it still was based on the idea of social and economic equality, it was still possible to gain wealth, and this a more open economy existed. However, taxes were high, in order to fund free health care and other programs, thus making the system unpopular among monarchs and conservatives, but very popular among younger people. Additionally, Levalism focused on human development, with generally liberal tendencies, resulting in a much more popular version of Mutualism.
Created in around 60 AD in Wessex, Royalism was the concept, or rather an addition of said concept, that society should fall into a strict social structure based on birth. Very little social mobility existed in a royalist system, and while it was possible to accumulate wealth, it was extremely difficult to move up the social ladder, at least not without contacts at the top. Royalism was adopted by many nations throughout the 1st millenium, and defined the policys of many nations diring that time. How ever, after the upheaval in the year 1167, Royalism became much less popular, and after the first European war in 1324 it became completely defunct.