Karl Marx’s Antipodal Principles: The Birth of Communism

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In the 18th century, although Marx’s family changed their religion to Christianity, he still pushed his satanic ideals during his college years.  In a poem entitled “Pale Maiden”, he wrote that “Thus heaven I’ve forfeited, I know it full well. My soul, once true to God, Is chosen for hell” (Richard Wurmbrand, Marx and Satan, 1986, p. 27). As time went by, young Marx became a Mason.

Moreover, the German Philosopher Friedrich Engels, a member of the revolutionary group MAFIA became Karl Marx’s mentor. In the year 1848, a draft made by Engels became a basis to Marx’s published document, “Communist Manifesto” for the Communist League in London. Furthermore, the group’s origins can be traced to the Jacobin Club and the Illuminati in this we can see that the ABCs of communism are similar to those of the latter.

Apparently, when Marx was seeking for financial support, Nathan Rothschild gave him thousands of pounds in order to take Socialism into action through the Hegelian Dialectic.  With his rising monetary reserve, Marx wrote “Das Kapital” in 1867, which became the codex of the common laborers. In this his goal was to defeat the rise of the bourgeoisie, a class concerned only with property and their riches. On contrary, the author did not put into practice what he wrote; for in 1864 Marx announced in a private letter to his uncle that he was able to raise 400 pounds on the Stock Exchange.

On one hand, Nikolai Lenin (1870-1924) continued the works of Marx. Furthermore, he honored Mikhail Bakunin, who authored a book, which featured Satan, who renounced the authority of God and became an insurrectionary, agnostic and the “deliverer of humanity”.  Due to his profound interest, Lenin became a Mason during his college days.

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