panels are now contemplating closure” (Klein, 2015, p.2). Furthermore, “In 2010, forinstance, the United States challenged one of China’s wind industry considered protectionist”
SOCIETY AND CHANGE3(Klein, 2015. P. 65). Such statements show that instituting changes can be harboured bypolitical environment of an organization, county, state or region. This situation happens whenthe political perspective focus on safeguarding their interests above the interests of thecommunity. Apart from, nations, powerful organizations can also limit change advanced by anindividual or an organization. The institutions leverage their influence and power to veto anysteps being taken or place embargos to programs that can bring change leading tomaintenance of the undesirable status quo. For instance, there have been distortions that havelimited adoption of green strategies among different Asian and western countries. As solution“cope with these distortions (which the WTO has made no attempt to correct), governmentsneed to take a range of aggressive steps— from price guarantees to straight subsidies—so thatgreen energy has a fair shot at competing” (Klein, 2015. p. 70). This is an example depictingconstraints faced when implementing change under the watch of powerful organizations. Thisbarrier is commonplace and stifles people’s ability to drive radical changes in society such asadoption of renewable and green energy. Despite climate change being an important issue insociety, powerful organizations have used policy to subsidize fossil fuels while significantlyreducing subsidies changed towards renewable energy. To institute change in jurisdictionsserved by such organizations, people face policy barriers and established laws; hence, anindividual needs to lobby against such laws to succeed in bringing change. Another barrier that impedes change implementation is resistance to change.