Who Is Karl Marx?

Who Is Karl Marx?

When writing The Communist Manifesto, Karl Marx thought he was providing a road to utopia, but everywhere his ideas were tried, they resulted in catastrophe and mass murder. In this video, Paul Kengor, Professor of Political Science at Grove City College, illuminates the life of the mild-mannered 19th Century German whose ideas led to the rise of some of the most brutal dictators in world history.

[ reference selection and link(s) below ]

Karl Marx, the agitator for the Communist Manifesto, from a spiritual point of view, is a blasphemer of God’s love.

Karl Marx and Communism attempts to force all men to own nothing and think the same.

God’s love worked in disciples of Jesus have all things in common because of the love God is working in their hearts.

Man’s resentment as manifested through the hatred of Karl Marx establishes laws whereby the State takes everything from everyone. Everyone, of course, except the ruling class. This hatred and laws of Karl Marx have literally resulted in millions upon millions of deaths and widespread poverty.

Whereas the  Christian church owns nothing, but each disciple from within, because of God’s love in their souls gives freely from the heart the State, whether Communism or Capitalism takes all things and produces death.

While Communism, nor Capitalist Christianity can produce believers that are one in heart and mind, sharing everything they have, for the few disciples of Jesus they know God’s love and are filled with a taste of heaven’s joy.

All the believers were one in heart and mind.

No one claimed that any of their possessions was their own, but they shared everything they had. Acts 4:32


Reviewed Unto Righteousness
www.enumclaw.com | Proverbs 18:2 | Timothy Williams
Concept of Enumclaw.com


Article Reference

(youtube.com)—Marx’s theories about society, economics and politics—collectively understood as Marxism—hold that human societies develop through class struggle. In capitalism, this manifests itself in the conflict between the ruling classes (known as the bourgeoisie) that control the means of production and the working classes (known as the proletariat) that enable these means by selling their labour power in return for wages.[10] Employing a critical approach known as historical materialism, Marx predicted that, like previous socio-economic systems, capitalism produced internal tensions which would lead to its self-destruction and replacement by a new system: socialism. For Marx, class antagonisms under capitalism, owing in part to its instability and crisis-prone nature, would eventuate the working class’ development of class consciousness, leading to their conquest of political power and eventually the establishment of a classless, communist society constituted by a free association of producers.[11] Marx actively pressed for its implementation, arguing that the working class should carry out organised revolutionary action to topple capitalism and bring about socio-economic emancipation.[12]

Marx has been described as one of the most influential figures in human history, and his work has been both lauded and criticised.[13] His work in economics laid the basis for much of the current understanding of labour and its relation to capital, and subsequent economic thought.[14][15][16] Many intellectuals, labour unions, artists and political parties worldwide have been influenced by Marx’s work, with many modifying or adapting his ideas. Marx is typically cited as one of the principal architects of modern social science.[17][18]