State Apparatus

Some articles on state apparatus, state:

Politics Of East Germany - State Apparatus - Politicians of Note in East Germany
... of the Socialist Unity Party (SED), 1971–89 Chairman of the Council of State, 1976–89) Walter Ulbricht (General Secretary of the SED, 1950–71 Chairman of the Council of State, 1960–73) Wilhelm Pieck (Chairman ...
Predictions Of Soviet Collapse - Predictions of Soviet Collapse - Leon Trotsky
... with the masses, and at their head, it would carry out a ruthless purgation of the state apparatus ... would limit inequality in the payment of labor to the life necessities of the economy and the state apparatus ... A purgation of the state apparatus would, of course, be necessary in this case too ...
Anarchism And Marxism - Arguments Surrounding The Issue of Class
... them- would organize together, abolish the state, take control over the means of production, collectivize them, and create a classless society administered by and for workers ... bourgeoisie who has control over the means of production and the state, but only a minority of them, which is part of the ruling class, but has its own concerns ... That is, they explicitly reject imposing state property of the land, although voluntary collectivization is seen as more efficient and thus supported ...

Famous quotes containing the words apparatus and/or state:

    One’s condition on marijuana is always existential. One can feel the importance of each moment and how it is changing one. One feels one’s being, one becomes aware of the enormous apparatus of nothingness—the hum of a hi-fi set, the emptiness of a pointless interruption, one becomes aware of the war between each of us, how the nothingness in each of us seeks to attack the being of others, how our being in turn is attacked by the nothingness in others.
    Norman Mailer (b. 1923)

    The mountainous region of the State of Maine stretches from near the White Mountains, northeasterly one hundred and sixty miles, to the head of the Aroostook River, and is about sixty miles wide. The wild or unsettled portion is far more extensive. So that some hours only of travel in this direction will carry the curious to the verge of a primitive forest, more interesting, perhaps, on all accounts, than they would reach by going a thousand miles westward.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)