Most left or right slanted politics are focused primarily on those questions which have no practical or rote answer, but over which there is much debate.
Do we support economies or individuals? Right to life or a woman’s right to choose? Right to liberty or law enforcement? Considering oneself right or left leaning is a way to cleanly and quickly define a set of ideals without debate:
“Liberals” are for women’s rights over the right to life, individuals rights over communities and economies, liberty over lock up, social services over job creation.
“Conservatives” are for community rights over any individuals rights, policies based on majority rather than minority individuals, job creation over social services, and punitive justice over rehabilitation.
There is plenty of disagreement even amongst party members. Most of these aren’t common sense issues and any given change to them doesn’t affect much in the long run. Very rarely, someone suggests a high level policy change with a high level effect, but that type of policy (federal legalization of marijuana in Canada, fundamental changes to child services law in the United States) is most often effected without input from the public. In the Case of Canadian legalization the policy was changed against input from the public, police services, public health, and social services.
Having a new word for being apolitical (by the way that’s the word you want, apolitical) won’t solve the issues to the extent that open, transparent government that allows at least the concerned individuals to have input will. In the US, people with the power to do so are just beginning to take back government.