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Karl Marx.

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Introduction

��ࡱ�>�� -/����,�������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������[email protected] ��0�bjbj�2�2 (&�X�X��������������������8" .� vNNNNNNNN�������$�R����NNNNN���NN�XXXN�N�N�XN�XXj��jNB V\����Nj��0 j} N } j�$�����} �j NNXNNNNN��XJanuary 10, 2003 By Anthony F. Crump Karl Marx was born in Trier, Bruckergasse 664, on May 5, 1818. Karl was the son of a lawyer named Heinrich, and his wife Henriett. Together, Heinrich and Henriett had seven children named Sophie, Karl, Hermann, Henriette, Luise, Emilie, and Karoline. Karl lived most of his life outside Germany, primarily in London. He received a classical education, following in his father�s footsteps, in which he studied law and later philosophy. He studied at The University of Bonn and later at The Faculty of Law of Berlin University, and finally received his Ph.D. from the University of Jena in 1841. Karl was a writer, philosopher, and political leader, who spent most of his adult life in exile for his political beliefs. Once exiled, he lived in London and worked as a correspondent for the New York Tribune. ...read more.

Middle

Mark and Engels formulated this idea of a classless society in which the people commonly owned all the means of production. They believed, therefore, that the political and social structures of a given society were directly determined by the economic conditions of the people. They felt that this type of system would ultimately be achieved through an ongoing struggle between the leaders of a Capitalist society and its workers. In their document, The Communist Manifesto, Marx and Engels outline the principles of communism and declared openly the Communists views and goals for their society. This manifesto was written for the London Congress of the Communist League, and approved by the Central Authority of the Communist League in January 1848. Even today, the Manifesto is still regarded as "one of the world�s greatest political documents in content, style, and influence. The overall theme of the Communist Manifesto could be summed up in the last line of the Manifesto, "Workers of the world, unite." ...read more.

Conclusion

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