We Are Not Afraid Of Revolution

Revolutions are the locomotives of history. - Karl Marx

Like a locomotive pulling a train, they bring about a change that will be considered a significant qualitiative improvement to the very foundations of a society. This shift from the old to new order will be celebrated and enjoyed for a many years to come, thanks to a heroic action of the masses of proletariat and a revolutionary leadership of the communist party in a particular decisive moment in history. This is a time when a suffering of the people has reached the point of no return. The question is: what are they trying to scare us with and what should we value?

Are we afraid of losing billionaires, by the number of which US is in first place in the world? Are we afraid of the privatization? Are we afraid that the gap between the upper-class owners and the lower-class workers will suddenly be narrowed by nationalizing the property of the oligarchs?
It seems that the workers have nothing to fear from this.

Should we be very wary of losses? Let's say that they confiscate the housing of those who has more than three houses per person.
Or bank accounts with more than 100 million dollars.
Or take away private airplanes and factories?

No, we're not going to lose anything here.

Revolution is a qualitative leap from an outdated socio-economic formation to a more progressive social system. Are there any dangers here and what should be feared?
Actually, there are. We should be wary of chatterboxes and parliamentary promises that call for the improvement of capitalism through progressive programs and a government of popular confidence. These are all promises of creating a good capitalism and a just society without doing any harm to private property, which in principle cannot happen. There will still exist the most disgusting division of society into the elite and the lower classes, into masters and servants, into the working majority and the parasitic minority.

A real revolution implies taking of power by the working people themselves. It assumes that those who create material and spiritual goods by their labor will have the right to determine the fate of the country, manage production, the social sphere, and public life.