If anything is certain, it is that I myself am not a Marxist.
-Quote from me
Born into a wealthy middle-class family in Prussian Rhineland, I studied at the University of Bonn and the University of Berlin, where I became interested in the philosophical ideas of the Young Hegelians. I got married in 1843 and moved to Paris. I wrote articles for radical newspapers. In 1849, I moved to London together with my wife and children, and continued writing and formulating my theories about the nature of society and how I believed it could be improved. In addition, I also fought for socialism and became a part of the International Workingmen’s Association.
Deeply influenced by the social classes, capitalism and industrialism, I wrote the Collumnist Manifesto which illustrated my belief toward the social changes and involvements. Class struggles are the motivating force behind all the historical developments which generates the developing forces eventually, and at this point, a revolution occurs and a new class emerges as the ruling one. This development is inevitable, and that capitalism is inherently unstable. The communists intend to promote this revolution and will promote the parties and associations that are moving history towards its natural conclusion. The elimination of social classes cannot come about through reforms or changes in government, but revolution. In short, the history of all hitherto existing society is the history of class struggles.
I want to change the bad situation that capitalism brought because capitalism would become worse and worse until the workers would no longer tolerate conditions forced on them by management. The child labor, the low pay, the disgusting working condition of factories and the health care all make things worse. The capitalism would be abolished by the revolt of labors for Capitalist production, therefore, develops technology, and the combining together of various processes into a social whole, only by sapping the original sources of all wealth - the soil and the labourer.