We're talking past each other.
Objectively, all of our observations suggest that entropy in the observable universe is increasing. From the Wikipedia article you linked:
Max Planck wrote that the phrase 'entropy of the universe' has no meaning because it admits of no accurate definition.
That was written in 1897, before quantum physics, radio telescopes, relativity, or the Hubble telescope were things. There are other quotes in the 'Controversies' section that argue about semantics, mostly regarding how entropy is defined and measured, but nearly all modern physicists agree that time is asymmetrical, and the arrow of time dictates that future states will have higher entropy.
A popular theory doesn't imply that it's right, but it does imply that it's something you should probably seriously consider given that Physicists spend their entire professional careers working on these sorts of phenomena.
There is no technological solution to this. If the laws of thermodynamics hold true, it follows that there is an upper bound for economic growth. The logic is clear if you use common or mathematical definitions for infinite, and have a decent understanding of the second law of thermodynamics.