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... « Ludwig von Mises observait que le nazisme »: une référence ? --Khano-et-khayek 5 déc 2005 à 10:38 (CET)
Je donnerai bien http://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ludwig_von_Mises mais comme c'est moi aussi qui a pondu cette phrase... C'est quelque chose que j'ai lu sur Usenet, mais je n'ai pas cherché à vérifier la référence. Heureusement que Google est là (Omnipotent Government by Ludwig von Mises, http://www.mises.org/etexts/mises/og/chap7.asp ) :
- Before he moved to London Marx had quite naïvely advocated a program of interventionism. In the Communist Manifesto in 1847 he expounded ten measures for imminent action. These points, which are described as "pretty generally applicable in the most advanced countries," are defined as "despotic inroads on the rights of property and on the conditions of bourgeois methods of production." Marx and Engels characterize them as "measures, economically unsatisfactory and untenable, but which in the course of events outstrip themselves, necessitate further inroads upon the old social order and are indispensable as a means of entirely revolutionizing the whole mode of production. ]Eight of these ten points have been executed by the German Nazis with a radicalism that would have delighted Marx.' The two remaining suggestions (namely, expropriation of private property in land and dedication of all rents of land to public expenditure, and abolition of all right of inheritance) have not yet been fully adopted by the Nazis. However, their methods of taxation, their agricultural planning, and their policies concerning rent restriction are daily approaching the goals determined by Marx. The authors of the Communist Manifesto aimed at a step-by-step realization of socialism by measures of social reform. They were thus recommending procedures which Marx and the Marxians in later years branded as socio-reformist fraud.