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Philosophers only interpret the world for what it is, however I planed to change it. Born May 5, 1818 my life was essentially planned out for me,  study law, became lawyer, create a family, people didn’t speak up but instead were pushed around by the higher authorities who reeked the benefits of capitalism. They solely believe that religion and status was above everything and only did what would benefit themselves rather than the country. I was surrounded with people who lost their independence and I couldn’t stand it. From a young age I became an atheist I did not believe in the existence of God I solely believed that physical matter is all that is real. I would later enrolled in Bonn University in Bonn, Germany, where I attended courses primarily in law, as it was his father’s aspiration for me. However, I was engrossed in philosophy and studying the knowledge and literature rather than in law. I aspired to be a poet and dramatist as I wrote a great deal of poetry and enjoyed it. I spent a year at Bonn, unhappily studying law. As a result of this I cared less about studying as i wasn’t interested  in it but instead partying and drinking a lot and began to pile up heavy debts. My father dismayed, at what was happening took me out of Bonn and had me enter the University of Berlin, then a center of intellectual discussion.  I found myself struggling with no source of income this is when i then turned to writing and journalism to support myself. The “radical” nature of my writings would eventually get me expelled by the government of Belgian, I moved to Cologne, where he became editor of the Neue Rheinische Zeitung in June 1848. Less than a year later, the Prussian government discontinued the production of the paper, and I was expelled from France at the instigation of the Prussian government. Contrived to leave I moved to Brussels, Belgium, where I established the German Workers’ Party and was active in the Communist League. Here I inscribed the famous Manifesto of the Communist Party, known as the Communist Manifesto. I then decided to go to Paris, but in September the French government expelled me. Finally I was able to settle in London, England, where I lived as a stateless exile as Britain denied me citizenship and Prussia refused to take me back as a citizen for the rest of my life. In London my sole mean of support was journalism. Journalism, however, paid very poorly, I was saved from starvation by the economic support of friend, Friedrich Engels. I wrote for both German and English publications. From August 1852 to March 1862 I was correspondent for the New York Daily Tribune, contributing a total of about 355 articles. In London in I assisted in finding the International Workingmen’s Association, for which I wrote the inaugural address. There after my political activities were finite mainly to exchanging letters with radicals in Europe and America, helping to shape and give advice to socialist or labor movements.

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