Was Marx really right?

If you call things by their names, you have to admit that a socialist revolution is beginning in America.

Was Marx really right?

On May 25, after the death of drug addict and recidivist D. Floyd, there was a rebellion of blacks, Antif and plebs. The revolution itself will begin later, perhaps already this autumn.

It is noteworthy that the protesting plebs are supported – both morally and financially – by large corporations and banks. The reason for this is that all major corporations and banks have long been linked to the state, and the prospect of a transition to socialism does not only frighten them, but on the contrary, is quite encouraging, as it will finally consolidate their monopoly status and free them from all competition and threats from private business.

Small and medium business, which is actually the main pillar of capitalism, is rapidly disappearing. After the epidemic, more than 50% of small and medium-sized businesses will no longer rise. These people will turn into plebs. Gradually, the social structure of socialism will finally take shape in America. That is to say.

– corporate workers and employees
– corporateocracy

– plebs

The transition to socialism under such a structure will practically be inevitable. As a matter of fact, it is already coming at all. B. Sanders, who almost became a candidate for the Democrats, in fact, has already offered Americans to start the transition to socialism.

But idiot Biden is no better. Yesterday, he took a control shot in the head of whites, saying that accusing whites of racism is his official program.

In fact, blacks in the U.S. have been made some sort of proletariat by Marx, a historical class whose mission is to destroy capitalism.

So old Marx was right, then? After all, he was proving that capitalism will inevitably degenerate into socialism and this process will begin in the richest and most developed capitalist country of the world. IN THE USA!

Perhaps Marx was right in principle, but his theory of the working class dictatorship is too exotic and irrelevant to modern capitalism, where workers already look more like white collars.
In my opinion, a more reasonable explanation for the historical insolvency of capitalism was given by the famous economist J. Schumpeter.

In particular, he wrote that capitalism leads to the emergence of large corporations, which threaten the existence of private initiative, which is an integral part of the capitalist system itself. Already the large joint-stock corporations themselves actually destroy the class of private owners, as neither managers nor shareholders are the true owners of the enterprise. In other words, the main feature of capitalism – private ownership of the means of production – is disappearing!

The disappearance of the middle class, which “protects” capitalism, leads to an atmosphere of social tension and the emergence of “radical intellectuals”. This in turn lays the foundations for potential conflicts that can be solved either by revolutionary uprisings or by constant concessions from capitalism.

“Capitalism will inevitably decompose”, –  Summers Schumpeter concludes,  – “and transform itself into a socialist organization of society.”

It seems that this very process of decomposition of capitalism, as Schumpeter described it, has been taking place in America for the last 50 years and we are now present at its final revolutionary phase.
Background: Recent surveys have shown that 58% of students in America support acts of robbery and pillaging.

And this is the end of the comedy!

Bismarck said that Germany was created by a German teacher. To paraphrase the Iron Chancellor, we can say that America finally got the left professor.

America is done with it. France, Italy, England are next on the list.

Andrey Golovache

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