As of today (2021.12) inflation figures are high (the prospects are under discussions but risks of high inflation can be projected to the future as well) and monetary tightening is in the cards. That is certainly unpleasant fact.
However, there is one clear way to avoid the inflation - targeted, prompt and effective investments in the science and technology in the areas that create the obstacles in the production chains. Today such prompt technology innovations are quite possible because of AI and machine learning that can adapt to different areas to provide the solutions. The robotic technologies are quite reconfigurable and the robot skills can be developed simply by monitoring the video capture of the working human beings (or this is in the charts).
What I want to stress - my guess is that there are quite a capacity for the science and technology to go ahead. E.g. in many countries (including mine in the Easter Europe) there are pressure from the low-technology businesses to capture and keep people in bad jobs. If small investments are moved towards enabling those people to have more education, gather skills, experiment with innovations, they they can exchange those substinence level jobs with the jobs that really advance technologies.
So - in my mind the monetary policy should be made as the investments towards empowerment and human development which in turn creates technological progress which in turn lower the inflation and creates additional excessive capacities for the further investments, developments and growth.
I can see in my country and in my life that there are areas that are waiting for investments (especially in the building of human capacity), but such investments does not happen. E.g. in my country the biggest share from the EU Covid Resilience and Recovery funds are going the the concrete building with the current technologies and with the crowding effects in the building industries. But very small share is going to human development, education and technological progress.
I am aware that my question contains some vignettes and andecdotes and does not cite research facts but generally my question seems to be sane and could be proposal for the new kind of the tool for the monetary policy.
Is such tool considered (especially in our times of adaptable, reconfigurable and rapidly deployable software, AI, robotic and manufacturing lines and cells, including all the advancements in the additive manufacturing/3d printing) and is the consideration of such tool sane?