No, the twin paradox will never be applicable to political campaigns aiming to diminish the significance of mortality. The twin paradox in itself does not belong in political campaigns. People in a political campaign are to quick to try and sling mud against the other person and this would only provide another outlet in which to do this.
The twin paradox suggests that a person who travels around the sun will come back more aged than their twin who remained on earth. Experiments have proved this theory through the use of atomic clocks and other such apparatus. Mortality is not a viable concern of political campaigns, so I am not sure how the twin paradox ever could apply without someone suggesting that somehow the twin paradox can be used to make people live longer.
No, this idea will never work. The idea of a twin paradox is not going to be put into the political campaigns like this question is talking about. I think that everything is going to stay just like it is now, since the way that things are now are going good.
The twin paradox can't even be applied to a political campaign in any way possible. The thought of mortality doesn't justify it either. The twin paradox is a bizarre thought experiment, and to apply it to a political campaign is just silly. I don't see how it can ever fit.
No, the twin paradox could not ever be applicable to political campaigns aiming to diminish the significance of mortality, because the twin paradox is just an object lesson. It is not grounded in reality because it is not something that could really happen. Twins are not really sent into space where they age differently, so that has nothing to do with real-world politics.