Having explored the aspects of the Hegelian state chiefly concerned with subjective consciousness, turn to those aspects focusing on objective interests. Hegel finds in the executive rather than in the legislative branch a group of people who are to look after the objective interests of all groups in the society, disregarding the subjective consciousness of those affected by their decisions. Hegel turns to the civil bureaucracy and the ministers of government. The structure of the state is said by Hegel to follow from the philosophical concept of the free, rational will alone. "The state must be treated as a great architectonic structure, as a hieroglyph of the reason which reveals itself in actuality. Everything to do with mere utility, externality, and so forth, must be eliminated from the philosophical treatment of the subject." The sovereignty of the state vis-à-vis other states is the complement to the sovereignty of the state vis-à-vis its own citizens.