one of the factors that IMO has historically made capitalist states more ideologically hegemonic and [artificially-] stable than socialist states is that, under capitalism, dispersed private ownership means also dispersed blame for micro-frustrations in peoples’ lives. a long line at the grocery store, high prices for a consumer good, a jackass clerk, nothing good to watch on TV, a jerk manager, a subpar cheeseburger at the drive-thru, a malfunctioning product, etc. are all the fault of non-state actors with no clear links to the dominant institutions. and because capitalist ideology is not openly proclaimed as-such, making these very real connections (your bad experience -> store -> company -> industry -> economic system) is quite difficult.
when there’s a long line, it’s Safeway that is incompetent. when your cell phone doesn’t work, you blame Samsung, maybe at&t. when your lunch is gross, it’s the fault of McDonald’s. when the guy at the department store register is a jerk, you are upset with JCPenney. and because there aren’t tons of real monopolies that people confront on a daily basis, people are given a steam valve of “well, i’m never going back there again!” or “they just lost my business!”, only to end up shopping at a store whose priorities are virtually identical to the one to which they swore never to return.
but in socialism, even if we don’t conceive of all institutions of goods-distribution as being “state-owned,” openly-proclaimed socialist ideology and the highly coordinated character of socialist economies encourage people to make connections toward a singular blame that they rarely make independently under capitalism. you can even see this somewhat in capitalist states, where people in the united states use the DMV (department of motor vehicles) as a reason for why the state shouldn’t run things, but never use Blockbuster Video as an example of why the private sector shouldn’t run things.
my point is that when everything and everyone in Society capable of pissing you off can be identified as being part of the system, then the system is perceived as being to blame for everything and must be replaced with a new one that, despite most social problems—from the large to the laughably insignificant—getting worse under its reign, never seems to be directly at fault for anything.