A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

Types of Socialism

52 Marxist Communism 521 Marxism–Leninism
52 Marxist Communism 521 Marxism–Leninism

Socialism/ communism are descriptions of a social system. Whilst Marxism is a description of analysis into the concept of social evolution. There are no differences between communism and socialism for they both mean the Common Ownership of the means of living under the democratic control of the global community.

source: quora.com
image: meoso.com
56 Council and Left Communism
56 Council and Left Communism

Council communism (also councilism) is a current of socialist thought that emerged in the 1920s. Inspired by the November Revolution, councilism was characterized by its opposition to state capitalism/state socialism and its advocacy of workers' councils and council democracy as the basis for dismantling the class state.

image: onsizzle.com
57 Autonomism
57 Autonomism

The word socialism thus refers to a broad range of theoretical and historical socioeconomic systems and has also been used by many political movements throughout history to describe themselves and their goals, generating numerous types of socialism.

5Trotskyism
5Trotskyism

Trotsky and Lenin did differ in opinions for some popular topics and once the debate for Socialism in One Country came up, Trotsky opposed that. He thought the USSR should catalyze revolution in Europe and surrounding countries.

source: reddit.com
Canada
Canada

Canada's socialist movement is believed to have originated in Western Canada. The Socialist Party of Canada was the first Canadian based Socialist party, founded in 1904. Later, the Winnipeg General Strike of 1919 and Great Depression (1929–1939) are considered to have fuelled socialism in Canada.

China
China

The theoretical system of socialism with Chinese characteristics (Chinese: 中国特色社会主义; pinyin: Zhōngguó tèsè shèhuìzhǔyì) is an encompassing term for Marxism–Leninism adapted to Chinese circumstances and specific time periods.

image: ft.com
Dengism
Dengism

Deng Xiaoping Theory (simplified Chinese: 邓小平理论; traditional Chinese: 鄧小平理論; pinyin: Dèng Xiǎopíng Lǐlùn), also known as Dengism, is the series of political and economic ideologies first developed by Chinese leader Deng Xiaoping.

image: onsizzle.com
Denmark
Denmark

A "brutal meme" about "socialism" in Denmark does not paint a completely accurate portrait of life in that country for the middle class. A "brutal meme" about "socialism" in Denmark does not paint a completely accurate portrait of life in that country for the middle class.

source: snopes.com
Finland
Finland

Finland is not socialist. Politically it is a democracy. Economically it is capitalist. In that sense it is the same system as the United States. Finland does have higher taxes and more generous public programs. But this is a merely a difference in degree. It is not a different kind of economic or political system.

source: quora.com
Hoxhaism
Hoxhaism

/r/Socialism is a sub for socialists, and a certain level of knowledge about socialism is expected. If you are derailing discussions or promoting non-socialist positions, your comments may be removed, and you may receive a warning or a ban. If you are not a Socialist but are learning about it, be polite, or you will be banned for trolling.

source: reddit.com
image: onsizzle.com
Ireland
Ireland

Socialist countries do not need centralized control. The advantages of socialism for everyday working people are maintained by cultural mores and the laws created by people with such mores, not centralized control of commercial activities.

Leninism and Marxism–Leninism
Leninism and Marxism–Leninism

In political science, Marxism–Leninism is the ideology of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU), of the Communist International, and of Stalinist political parties.

Maoism
Maoism

Agrarian socialism. Maoism departs from conventional European-inspired Marxism in that its focus is on the agrarian countryside, rather than the industrial urban forces—this is known as agrarian socialism.

image: revcom.us
Netherlands
Netherlands

This article gives an overview of socialism in the Netherlands, including communism and social democracy. It is limited to communist, socialist, and social-democratic parties with substantial support, mainly proved by having had a representation in parliament.

Norway
Norway

Sanders has convinced a great deal of people that socialism is something it is not, and he has used the Scandinavian countries to prove its efficacy while ignoring the many ways they deviate, sometimes dramatically, from what Sanders himself advocates.

source: fee.org
Prachanda Path
Prachanda Path

Prachanda Path was proclaimed in 2001. The ideology was partially inspired by the example of the Communist Party of Peru (Shining Path), which refers to its ideological line as "Marxism–Leninism–Maoism–Gonzalo Thought".

Stalinism
Stalinism

The Socialist People's Republic of Albania took the Chinese party's side in the Sino-Soviet split and remained committed at least theoretically to Hoxhaism, its brand of Stalinism, for decades thereafter under the leadership of Enver Hoxha.

Sweden
Sweden

It's an oversimplification to call Sweden "socialist". While it's true that Sweden has been ruled by the Social Democratic Party ("socialdemokraterna") for most of the 20th century, and without interruption from 1932 to 1976, there are several rea...

source: quora.com
Titoism
Titoism

Titoism was similar to Dubček's socialism with a human face while Ceaușescu attracted sympathies for his refusal to condone (and take part in) the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia, which briefly seemed to constitute a casus belli between Romania and the Soviets.

Trotskyism
Trotskyism

In the United States, Dwight Macdonald broke with Trotsky and left the Trotskyist Socialist Workers Party by raising the question of the Kronstadt rebellion, which Trotsky as leader of the Soviet Red Army and the other Bolsheviks had brutally repressed.

Utopian Socialism
Utopian Socialism

Utopian socialism is a label used to define the first currents of modern socialist thought as exemplified by the work of Henri de Saint-Simon, Charles Fourier, Étienne Cabet and Robert Owen.