Ìṣesósíálístì

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Ìṣesósíálístì (Socialism) je ero okowo ati oloselu to duro lori ini igboro tabi ikanna ati ibojuto alafowosowopo awon ona imuwaye ati ipin awon alumoni.[1][2][3]

Ninu sistemu okowo sosialisti, imuwaye je latowo ajose igboro awon olumuwaye lati muwaye taarata awon ohun iwulo (kuku awon ohun pasiparo), lona eto ipinu inawo, ipikakiri opo, ati lilo awon ona imuwaye. Isesosialisti je akojopo awon eto awujo ati okowo toduro lori sistemu isiro eyin eto owo, bi asiko ise, awon eyo okun tabi isiro iru ara.[4]



Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Newman, Michael. (2005) Socialism: A Very Short Introduction, Oxford University Press, ISBN 0-19-280431-6
  2. "Socialism". Oxford English Dictionary. "1. A theory or policy of social organisation which aims at or advocates the ownership and control of the means of production, capital, land, property, etc., by the community as a whole, and their administration or distribution in the interests of all people 2. A state of society in which things are held or used in common."
  3. "Socialism".Merriam-Webster Unabridged Dictionary
  4. Socialism and Calculation, on worldsocialism.org. Retrieved February 15, 2010, from worldsocialism.org: http://www.worldsocialism.org/spgb/overview/calculation.pdf: "Although money, and so monetary calculation, will disappear in socialism this does not mean that there will no longer be any need to make choices, evaluations and calculations...Wealth will be produced and distributed in its natural form of useful things, of objects that can serve to satisfy some human need or other. Not being produced for sale on a market, items of wealth will not acquire an exchange-value in addition to their use-value. In socialism their value, in the normal non-economic sense of the word, will not be their selling price nor the time needed to produce them but their usefulness. It is for this that they will be appreciated, evaluated, wanted. . . and produced."