Supply and demand.
The price P of a product is determined by a balance between production at each price (supply S) and the desires of those with purchasing power at each price (demand D). This results in a market equilibrium, with a given quantity (Q) sold of the product. A rise in demand from D1 to D2 would result in an increase in price from P1 to P2 and an increase in output from Q1 to Q2.
Capitalism is evil.
Under capitalism, man exploits man. Under communism, it is exactly the opposite.
A socialist is somebody who has nothing and is willing to share.
Left: Dalton Trumbo
Right: Bryan Cranston in 2015 movie "Trumbo"
James Dalton Trumbo (December 9, 1905 – September 10, 1976) was an American screenwriter and novelist, who scripted films including Roman Holiday, Exodus, Spartacus, and Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo. One of the Hollywood Ten, he refused to testify before the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC) in 1947 during the committee's investigation of Communist influences in the motion picture industry, and was subsequently blacklisted by that industry. He continued working clandestinely, and his uncredited work won two Academy Awards; the one for Roman Holiday (1953) was given to a front writer, and the one for The Brave One (1956) was awarded to a pseudonym. The public crediting of him as the writer of both Exodus and Spartacus in 1960 marked the end of the Hollywood Blacklist, and his earlier achievements were eventually credited to him. (Wikipedia)
This is a conversation between Dalton Trumbo and his young daughter in the movie “Trumbo”:
Dad, are you a communist? -- I am.
Is Mom a communist? -- No.
Am I? -- Well, why don’t we give you the official test? Mom makes your favorite lunch.
Ham and cheese. -- Ham and cheese. And at school, you see someone with no lunch at all. What would you do?
Share. -- Share? Well, you don’t tell them to just go get a job?
No. – Oh, you offer them a loan at 6%. Oh, that’s very clever.
Dad! – Ah, then you just ignore them.
No! – Well, (Ciicks Tongue), you little commie.
Read the opposite views in the following Commentaries: