The Communist Manifesto's The Communist Manifesto

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The Communist Manifesto reflects the attempt to the objectives of communism, and the theory of this motion to explain basis. He argues that the class struggle or the exploitation of one class by another, are the driving force behind all historical developments. Class relations are defined by an era means of production. But at some point cease to be those relationships compatible with the development of productive forces. At this point occurs a revolution and a new class is created as a ruling. This process ensures that "the course of history," as driven by larger economic forces.

Modern industrial society in particular characterized by the class struggle between bourgeoisie and proletariat. However, the productive forces of capitalism are quickly cease to be compatible with this exploitative relationship. Thus the proletariat will lead a revolution. However, this revolution will be when all the previous by another character: previous revolutions simply shifted ownership in favor of the new ruling class. But by the nature of their class, the members of the proletariat have no way of appropriating property. Therefore, when you get the check, you must destroy all private …show more content…

The Communists intend to promote this revolution, and the parties and organizations that move to promote history to its natural end. They argue that the elimination of social classes does not come about through reforms or changes in government. Rather, a revolution is necessary.

The Communist Manifesto consists of four sections. The first section discusses the communist theory of history and the relationship between the proletariat and the bourgeoisie. The second section is the relationship between the communists and the proletarian. The third section looks at the weaknesses in others, former socialist literature. The last section deals with the relationship between the Communists and other

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