Exactly, another point this would allow is that this type of structure is easily capable of holding every single employee of the government. You are Employee 154.333.245.745.112
If you can identify each government employee (which should be a basic condition of holding any kind of public office) and condition your proxy vote, on say the termination of a particular bureaucrat, wouldn’t that introduce some accountability into the system?
In more serious terms, this would allow any kind of serious agency head, included deputy directors etc. anyone who in a corporate setting would be seen as an executive, to be vetted and approved by the public.
And going back to my earlier point about needing legislators, it likely would be useful to have territorial bounds, where holding a certain percentage of the resident’s proxies entitles you to an office, some kind of staff, so that you can have the facilities to help you examine and debate the issues of the day.
So say a city would have a 10% rule, so that anyone who holds the proxies of 10% or more of the population would be considered an Alderman, and entitled to use one of the 10 offices in city hall etc. Likely there would never be more than 9 of those offices filled because there are always gonna be certain people who will not delegate and prefer to vote on everything (which is fine and good, then if the delegates try anything those persons can alert the rest of us).
A state might have a 1% rule, where anyone who holds 1% of the proxies of their state can be an assemblyman, and so on for the national level.