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League Of Communists Of Yugoslavia
In political and social sciences, communism (from Latin
Latin
communis, "common, universal")[1][2] is the philosophical, social, political, and economic ideology and movement whose ultimate goal is the establishment of the communist society, which is a socioeconomic order structured upon the common ownership of the means of production and the absence of social classes, money[3][4] and the state.[5][6] Communism
Communism
includes a variety of schools of thought, which broadly include Marxism
Marxism
and anarchism (anarcho-communism), as well as the political ideologies grouped around both. All of these share the analysis that the current order of society stems from its economic system, capitalism; that in this system there are two major social classes; that conflict between these two classes is the root of all problems in society; and that this situation will ultimately be resolved through a social revolution
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Communism (other)
Communism
Communism
is a political ideology and movement with the ultimate aim of achieving a communist society. Communism
Communism
may also refer to: Communism
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List Of Communist Ideologies
Self-identified communists hold a variety of views, including Marxism, Dengism, Trotskyism, Stalinism, council communism, Luxemburgism, anarcho-communism, Christian communism, Islamic socialism
Islamic socialism
and various currents of left communism
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Pre-Marxist Communism
Karl Marx saw primitive communism as the original, hunter-gatherer state of humankind. For Marx, only after humanity was capable of producing surplus did private property develop. The idea of a classless, stateless society based on communal ownership of property and wealth stretches far back in Western thought long before The Communist Manifesto. Some[who?] have traced communist ideas back to ancient times, such as in Pythagoreanism and Plato's The Republic; or to the early Christian Church, as described in the Acts of the Apostles (see Christian communism)
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Anarcho-communism
Anarcho-communism
Anarcho-communism
(also known as anarchist communism,[1] free communism, libertarian communism[2][3][4][5][6] and communist anarchism)[7][8] is a theory of anarchism which advocates the abolition of the state, capitalism, wage labour and private property (while retaining respect for personal property)[9] in favor of common ownership of the means of production,[10][11] direct democracy and a horizontal network of workers' councils with production and consumption based on the guiding principle: "From each according to his ability, to each according to his needs".[12][13] Some forms of anarchist communism, such as insurrectionary
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Marxism
Marxism
Marxism
is a method of socioeconomic analysis that frames capitalism through a paradigm of exploitation, analyzes class relations and social conflict using a materialist interpretation of historical development and takes a dialectical view of social transformation. It originates from the works of 19th century German philosophers Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels. Marxism
Marxism
uses a methodology known as historical materialism to analyze and critique the development of capitalism and the role of class struggles in systemic economic change
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World Communism
World communism
World communism
(also international communism and global communism) is a form of communism of international scope. The long-term goal of world communism is a worldwide communist society that is stateless (lacking any state), which may be achieved through an intermediate-term goal of either a voluntary association of sovereign states (a global alliance) or a world government (a single worldwide state). A series of internationals have worked toward world communism and they have included the First International, the Second International, the Third International (the Communist International
Communist International
or Comintern), the Fourth International, the Revolutionary Internationalist Movement, the World Socialist Movement
World Socialist Movement
and variant offshoots
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National Communism
National communism
National communism
refers to the various forms in which communism has been adopted and/or implemented by leaders in different countries. In each independent state, empire, or dependency, the relationship between class and nation had its own particularities. The Ukrainian communists Shakhrai and Mazlakh and then Muslim
Muslim
Sultan Galiyev considered the interests of the Bolshevik Russian state at odds with those of their countries
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War Communism
War communism
War communism
or military communism (Russian: Военный коммунизм, voyenny kommunizm) was the economic and political system that existed in Soviet Russia during the Russian Civil War
Russian Civil War
from 1918 to 1921. According to Soviet historiography, this policy was adopted by the Bolsheviks with the goal of keeping towns and the Red Army stocked with food and weapons. The system had to be used because the ongoing war disrupted normal economic mechanisms and relations. "War Communism", which began in June 1918, was enforced by the Supreme Economic Council, known as the Vesenkha
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Religious Communism
Religious communism
Religious communism
is a form of communism that incorporates religious principles. Scholars have used the term to describe a variety of social or religious movements throughout history that have favored the communal ownership of property.Contents1 Definition 2 History 3 See also 4 ReferencesDefinition[edit] T. M. Browning defined "religious communism" as a form of communism that "springs directly from principles native to a religion",[1] and Hans J
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Christian Communism
Christian communism
Christian communism
is a form of religious communism based on Christianity. It is a theological and political theory based upon the view that the teachings of Jesus Christ compel Christians to support communism as the ideal social system
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Islamic Communism
Islamic socialism
Islamic socialism
is a term coined by various Muslim
Muslim
leaders to describe a more spiritual form of socialism. Muslim
Muslim
socialists believe that the teachings of the Quran
Quran
and Muhammad—especially the zakat—are compatible with principles of economic and social equality. They draw inspiration from the early Medinan welfare state established by Muhammad. Muslim
Muslim
socialists found their roots in anti-imperialism
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Primitive Communism
Primitive communism
Primitive communism
is a concept originating from Karl Marx
Karl Marx
and Friedrich Engels
Friedrich Engels
who argued that hunter-gatherer societies were traditionally based on egalitarian social relations and common ownership.[1] A primary inspiration for both Marx and Engels were Lewis Henry Morgan's descriptions of "communism in living" as practised by the Iroquois Nation
Iroquois Nation
of North America.[2] In Marx's model of socioeconomic structures, societies with primitive communism had no hierarchical social class structures or capital accumulation.[3] Engels offered the first detailed theorization of primitive communism in 1884, with publication of The Origin of the Family, Private Property, and the State. Marx and Engels used the term more broadly than Marxists did later, and applied it not only to hunter-gatherers but also to some subsistence agriculture communities
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Communist State
A communist state (sometimes referred as workers' state) is a state that is usually administered and governed by a single party representing the proletariat, guided by Marxist–Leninist
Marxist–Leninist
philosophy, with the aim of achieving communism. There have been several instances of Communist states with functioning political participation processes involving several other non-party organisations, such as trade unions, factory committees and direct democratic participation.[1][2][3][4][5] The term "Communist state" is used by Western historians, political scientists and media to refer to these countries
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Communist League
The Communist League
Communist League
(German: Bund der Kommunisten) was an international political party established on June 1, 1847 in London, England. The organisation was formed through the merger of the League of the Just, headed by Karl Schapper
Karl Schapper
and the Communist Correspondence Committee of Brussels, Belgium, in which Karl Marx
Karl Marx
and Friedrich Engels were the dominant personalities. The Communist League
Communist League
is regarded as the first Marxist political party and it was on behalf of this group that Marx and Engels wrote the Communist Manifesto
Communist Manifesto
late in 1847
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International Workingmen's Association
The International Workingmen's Association
International Workingmen's Association
(IWA, 1864–1876), often called the First International, was an international organization which aimed at uniting a variety of different left-wing socialist, communist[1] and anarchist political groups and trade union organizations that were based on the working class and class struggle. It was founded in 1864 in a workmen's meeting held in St Martin's Hall, London. Its first congress was held in 1866 in Geneva. In Europe, a period of harsh reaction followed the widespread Revolutions of 1848. The next major phase of revolutionary activity began almost twenty years later with the founding of the IWA in 1864. At its peak, the IWA reported having 8 million members,[2] while police reported 5 million.[3] In 1872 the organization split in two over conflicts between communist and anarchist factions. It dissolved in 1876
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