Anarchism

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Anarchism is a political philosophy or group of philosophies and attitudes which reject any form of compulsory government. The term "anarchism" derives from the Greek αναρχία ("without archons," "without rulers").

Early anarchist thinkers included men such as Pierre-Joseph Proudhon and Mikhail Bakunin. Through the person of Georges Sorel, anarcho-syndicalists had an influence on the development of the fascist (broad sense) concept of national syndicalism. See also the artice on nationalism and anarchism.

Another variant is anarcho-capitalism.

However, the term is today often used as a synonym for social anarchism; the heir of egalitarians such as Emma Goldman.

See also

Quotes

Jews. Write an article against this race that poisons everything by sticking its nose into everything without ever mixing with any other people. Demand its expulsion from France with the exception of those individuals married to French women. Abolish synagogues and not admit them to any employment. Finally, pursue the abolition of this religion. It’s not without cause that the Christians called them deicide. The Jew is the enemy of humankind. They must be sent back to Asia or be exterminated. By steel or by fire or by expulsion the Jew must disappear.

Pierre-Joseph Proudhon, founder of Anarchism. Notebooks, 26 December 1847.

This whole Jewish world, comprising a single exploiting sect, a kind of blood sucking people, a kind of organic destructive collective parasite, going beyond not only the frontiers of states, but of political opinion, this world is now, at least for the most part, at the disposal of Marx on the one hand, and of Rothschild on the other. This may seem strange. What can there be in common between socialism and a leading bank? The point is that authoritarian socialism, Marxist communism, demands a strong centralisation of the state. And where there is centralisation of the state, there must necessarily be a central bank, and where such a bank exists, the parasitic Jewish nation, speculating with the Labour of the people, will be found.

Mikhail Bakunin, a leader in the First International. Profession de foi d’un démocrate socialiste russe précédé d’une étude sur les juifs allemands, 1869.[1]

References

  1. Stewart Home Society (10 September 2010). "Anarchist Integralism, Aesthetics, Politics and the Après-Garde". 
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