Dear Ignorant Americans
Please learn so that you do not make stupid comments
Fascism (/ˈfæʃɪzəm/) is a form of far-right, authoritarian ultranationalism characterized by dictatorial power, forcible suppression of opposition and strong regimentation of society and of the economy which came to prominence in early 20th-century Europe.
So, when idiot Trump and his Fascist supporters point their fingers at “ANTIFA,” they have no idea what they are talking about. Attacking ANTIFA indicates you are a FASCIST. many of its members were absorbed into the military dictatorship of Francisco Franco, which itself displayed many fascist characteristics. In Poland the anti-Semitic Falanga, led by Boleslaw Piasecki, was influential but was unable to overthrow the conservative regime of Józef Piłsudski. Vihtori Kosola’s Lapua Movement in Finland nearly staged a coup in 1932 but was checked by conservatives backed by the army. The Arrow Cross Party (Nyilaskeresztes Párt) in Hungary, led by Ferenc Szálasi, was suppressed by the conservative regime of Miklós Horthy until 1944, when Szálasi was made a puppet ruler under the German occupation. In Romania the Iron Guard (Garda de Fier)—also called the League of Christian Defense, the Legion of the Archangel Michael, and All for the Fatherland—led by Corneliu Codreanu, was dissolved by the dictatorial regime of King Carol II in 1938. In 1939 Codreanu and several of his legionaries were arrested and “shot while trying to escape.” In 1940 remnants of the Iron Guard reemerged to share power but were finally crushed by Romanian conservatives in February 1941.
A political philosophy, movement, or regime (such as that of the Fascist) that exalts nation and often race above the individual and that stands for a centralized autocratic government headed by a dictatorial leader, severe economic and social regimentation, and forcible suppression of opposition
What is Fascism, and who started it?
Fascism is an ideology whose focus is on promoting the idea of a monolithic and regimented nation, preferably under an authoritarian ruler. Typically, this authoritarian ultranationalism highlights dictatorship and violent suppression of any opposing voices. You could also refer to such governments as totalitarian. Some people find their irrationality distasteful. In contrast, others appreciate the way fascism focuses on the interests of its supporters. Perhaps, it is because different fascist regimes embraced distinct approaches to issues, leaving behind varying signals. https://youtu.be/aUcYU95kCAI
The biggest disadvantage is the violence inherent in Fascism. In a Democracy, for example, it is not unusual to “shout down” the opposition. But in a Fascist state, the opposition is always repressed through violence, murder, and other physical force. Although some people might view this as an “efficiency advantage”, it isn’t.
The internal and external conflict necessary to keep a fascist government in power is never sustainable for long. Eventually, they always fall.
What Is the Difference Between Communism and Socialism?
The Difference Between Communism and Socialism
Modern socialism traces its roots to ideas that were articulated by Henri de Saint-Simon (1760–1825), who was himself an admirer of Adam Smith, but whose followers developed utopian socialism: Robert Owen (1771–1858), Charles Fourier (1772–1837), Pierre Leroux (1797–1871), and Pierre-Joseph Proudhon (1809–1865), who is famous for declaring that "property is theft."2
These thinkers put forward ideas such as a more egalitarian distribution of wealth, a sense of solidarity among the working class, better working conditions, and common ownership of productive resources such as land and manufacturing equipment. Some called for the state to take a central role in production and distribution. They were contemporary with early workers' movements such as the Chartists, who pushed for universal male suffrage in Britain in the 1830s and 1840s.3 A number of experimental communities were founded based on the early socialists' utopian ideals; most were short-lived.
Following the fall of capitalism, a communist revolution, Marx argued, would take place where workers (which he called the proletariat) would take control of the means of production in a wholly democratic way. After a period of transition, the government itself would fade away, as workers build a classless society and an economy based on common ownership of the means of production. Production and consumption would reach an equilibrium: "from each according to his ability, to each according to his need." Extreme views later argued that even religion and the family, institutions of social control that were used to subjugate the working class, would also go the way of the government and private ownership.
Marx's revolutionary ideology inspired 20th-century movements that fought for, and in some cases won, control of governments. In 1917, the Bolshevik revolution overthrew the Russian czar and following a civil war established the Soviet Union, a nominally communist empire that collapsed in 1991.4 The Soviet Union was only "nominally" communist because, while ruled by the Communist Party, it did not achieve a classless, stateless society in which the population collectively owned the means of production.
In fact, for the first four decades of the Soviet Union's existence, the party explicitly acknowledged that it had not created a communist society. Until 1961, the party's official stance was that the Soviet Union was governed by the "dictatorship of the proletariat," an intermediate stage along with the inevitable progression towards the final stage of human evolution: true communism. In 1961, Premier Nikita Khrushchev declared that the Soviet state had begun "withering away," though it would persist for another three decades.5 When it did collapse in 1991, it was supplanted by a nominally democratic, capitalist system.
No 20th- or 21st-century communist state has created the post-scarcity economy Marx promised in the 19th century. More often, the result has been acute scarcity: Tens of millions of people died as a result of famine and political violence after the People's Republic of China was established in 1949, for example.6 Rather than eliminating class, China's and Russia's communist revolutions created small, enormously wealthy party cliques that profited from connections to state-owned enterprises.
Cuba, Laos, North Korea, and Vietnam, the world's only remaining communist states (with the exception of de facto capitalist China), have a combined gross domestic product (GDP) roughly the size of Tennessee's.
So, next time you speak and try to be a philosopher, please refrain.