Burn it down.
We have thousands of years of history that illustrate that governments always end badly. Always. Why continue with a system that we KNOW is inherently flawed and that does not work? It's insane to do so.
You are not allowed to kidnap, murder, or steal, unless you are "government"? Just how does that make sense? A special privileged class that is above the law?
Mass murder is bad, unless you're "government" and call mass murder "war"? Can anyone tell me just how mass murder is good?
The US started as the smallest, most limited form of government, but has mushroomed into an 8,000 tonne demonic gorilla.
It is not ending well...
Burn it down.
Not too terribly long ago I would have said that sounds awfully extreme... except I read history the same way you do, at least on this. What I think of as social evolution tells me seismic shifts in communications technology are the catalyst for tearing down the previous experiment in government and implementing something with a few hundred more years of experience hard coded in.
With the ever accelerating rate of technological innovation, it only stands to reason the cycle of rise, fall, and reinvention should accelerate similarly. The US rose faster, peaked brighter, and is falling harder and faster than any other most powerful country in the world, historically speaking. There was, however, a little more equilibrium, as there is almost every time around.
I'm at least half serious when I say the US Constitutions suffers from having been written backward. I actually mean that on a couple levels, the first being that the anti-Federalist viewpoint should be the base for the document, and the Federalist bits tacked on rather than the other way around. Also, it seems, and certainly reads, like the tools were defined independently of the job.
If you were to rewrite it the other way around, especially with a couple centuries plus of the experiment to see what controls were missing, you still have all the building blocks for the next evolution of the liberty (rather than privilege) based society.
I really should do that some day - rewrite the US Constitution starting with a list of Inherent Liberties (a super Bill of Rights), guidelines for the jurisdictional relationship between the federal and state governments, followed by definitions of the Executive, Judicial, and Legislative branches focused on building a minimal adversarial relationship in their design.
...in the new world order...
I do wonder what you are getting at there. I'll skip comments as they're more appropriate for the basement.
Mostly joking that I'm at least close to taking a turn into Burn it Down! territory. Burning it down implies, to me, a contested battle against the current system and likely no system at all during some transition period. I want to pick a good part of the former United States to settle down in should national boundaries be redrawn as a result.
Also, it seemed pretty funny in my head. As I've often noted, my head can be a scary place.
One thing that made our Constitution resiliant enough to survive the latter half of the previous century was that by the 1960s it had allowed for enough growth that Thomas Jefferson's little bit of revolution from time to time happened without armed insurrection, although certainly not without bloodshed. It turns out we can manage an awful lot of revolution without burning everything to the ground. We could probably make the changes needed here too.
The question is whether it's worth the wait and damage along way. It probably isn't. Better to hit rock bottom as quickly as possible so we can start back up. Maybe it doesn't fail this time. Maybe we rebuild and it's next time or the time after. It will come eventually and, unless it's one of the rare exceptions, it will be better than what we've got now.