In the Message to the people of Kazakhstan dated January 17, 2014 “Kazakhstan’s way – 2050: One goal, common interests, common future”.
The head of state, Nursultan Nazarbayev, outlined and justified a completely new concept in Russian history – “Mangilik El.”
In fact, this is a national idea and the state ideology of our state, which is based not only on the centuries-old dream of our people, but also on the concrete results of the development of Kazakhstan over the years of independence. In the context of globalization, the competitiveness of a multi-ethnic state, the country’s entry, largely depends on the integrating role of a national idea by 2050 to the thirty most developed countries in the world. In a globalizing (changing) world, a national idea is especially necessary, since it is precisely it that is able to consolidate ethnic groups, a country.
The Concept of Kazakhstan becoming one of the 30 most developed countries of the world outlines long-term priorities for the upcoming work:
The first one. Improving the efficiency of traditional extractive sectors. It is important to step up the development of rare-earth metals, given their importance for high-tech industries – electronics, laser technology, communication and medical equipment. Investments by foreign engineering companies should be attracted to this industry by simplifying legislation.
The second one. Providing transfer to the innovative rails of the agro-industrial complex. Support for small and medium business.
Above all, those who introduce new technologies and continuously increase productivity should work on the ground, working on the basis of the best world standards.
The third. Creating a knowledge-based economy is, first of all, increasing the potential of Kazakhstani science.
The fourth. Ensuring the dynamic development of the infrastructure triad – agglomerations, transport, energy.
The fifth. The development of small and medium-sized businesses is the main instrument of industrial and social modernization of Kazakhstan in the 21st century.
The sixth. A developed country in the twenty-first century is active, educated, and healthy citizens.
The seventh. Improving the work of state institutions.
When moving to the number of 30 developed countries of the world, we need an atmosphere of fair competition, justice, the rule of law and a high legal culture. We need updated tools for government interaction with the non-governmental sector and business. Equality before the law should become the real foundation of the rule of law. The judicial system should become transparent and accessible in practice, and resolve all disputes simply and quickly.