According to Marx, he held the belief that the struggle between the two social classes will engineer the reforms that were much necessary.
Ownership views and production notions hypothesized by Karl Marx were based on his ideas of a community that is majorly capitalistic. The capitalistic approach implies that a great percentage of income in the region is under the control of the well to do in the community. The poor who are the workers, owns the least percentage of income, but are the owners of production. The working class earns their living by providing labor to the low class member under their control. Social conflict is evident in this situation because the intention of the rich is to obtain the most production from the workers but at minimal wages, a situation that is unfair. Economically, a surplus value is derived from the profits gained by the industrialists is more than the requirement of the employers. The wealthy get wealthier while the poor get more disadvantaged and remain under the control of upper class members. Marx expected a culmination of socialist revolution that would prompts the working class to gain understanding of their exploitation of disadvantaged members in the society.
After of joining a radical group of workers in 1847, Marx and Engels wrote the book after they were assigned to formulate a manifesto for the group (Marx and Friedrich 4). Friedrich Engels, a close friend and a collaborator to the beliefs and findings of Karl Marx. They both co-authored a book, The Communist Manifesto, in 1848. The book has achieved recognition among readers, worldwide, over the years as the most influential manuscripts. The approach used in the book was analytical of the class struggle and capitalist problems at the time of its publication. Marx also expounded on the theories he had developed about the politics and society nature. In the Communist Manifesto, Marx attempted to explain