Let’s assume that there is a liberum veto in the group. One person can block any decision. We will see how it works on the example of taxes. Consider two situations:
1. A motion has been made for a radical increase in taxes. Thanks to the liberum veto, one person blocked this change. This situation seems to be beneficial for the group.
2. The country was attacked by a neighbor. In order to be able to defend oneself effectively, taxes must be radically raised. But thanks to the liberum veto, one person blocked this change. This situation is, of course, unfavorable for the group.
To prove that in most cases, Liberum Veto is beneficial, it would first be necessary to prove that most of the changes we need are the result of an internal need and not changes in our environment. Such proof has not yet been carried out by anyone. It should therefore be assumed that an impulse from within happens as often as an impulse from the outside.
Thus, in half of the cases, Liberum Veto will be unfavorable for the group