Contra Sanford Ikeda, I am not sure that “governmental process” exists.
Ikeda defines “process” as ordered change. That corresponds well enough to my own change-amidst-permanence or creative advance that leads from a more primitive and less coherent economy to one superior on both counts.
The market process on an abstract level is an interaction of innovation and imitation that, when woven together, bear fruit in the form of economic improvement.
But either the government is a gang of bandits who randomly prey on the populace with unpredictable raids, thereby being all crazy and destructive yang, pure chaos; or it operates according rules and regulations that are strict, ossified, inflexible, and indeed also very unprocess-like, being all unchanging yin, pure order.
Pure yang can also manifest itself through price controls which check basic equilibration, as well as in socialist planned chaos.
On their own and without their complement, both yang and yin are barren.
To be sure, bureaucrats, too, “spontaneously adjust to changing circumstances,” (77) but only through political pressures, budget cuts, and major technological shifts. These pale in comparison with the glory of the market process.