The term anarchism is a word composed from the word anarchy and the suffix -ism, themselves derived from the Greek "anarchos", meaning "without rulers".

Anarchism is a political philosophy that means more than just "no government," it is the opposition to all forms of authoritarian organization and hierarchy. Any attempt to assert that anarchism is purely anti-statism is a misrepresentation of the word and the way it has been used by the anarchist movement presently and historically. Anarchism is a political theory that aims to create a society which is without political, economic or social hierarchies.

Anarchists maintain that anarchism is a viable form of social system and so work for the maximization of individual liberty and social equality. They see the goals of liberty and equality as mutually self-supporting.



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"What is freedom for one without freedom for all?"

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“But what about human nature? Can it be changed? And if not, will it endure under Anarchism?

Poor human nature, what horrible crimes have been committed in thy name! Every fool, from king to policeman, from the flatheaded parson to the visionless dabbler in science, presumes to speak authoritatively of human nature. The greater the mental charlatan, the more definite his insistence on the wickedness and weaknesses of human nature. Yet, how can any one speak of it today, with every soul in a prison, with every heart fettered, wounded, and maimed?

John Burroughs has stated that experimental study of animals in captivity is absolutely useless. Their character, their habits, their appetites undergo a complete transformation when torn from their soil in field and forest. With human nature caged in a narrow space, whipped daily into submission, how can we speak of its potentialities?

Freedom, expansion, opportunity, and, above all, peace and repose, alone can teach us the real dominant factors of human nature and all its wonderful possibilities.”

-Emma Goldman

Fields, Factories and Workshops: or Industry Combined with Agriculture and Brain Work with Manual Work is a landmark anarchist text by Peter Kropotkin, and arguably one of the most influential and positive statements of the anarchist political philosophy. It is viewed by many as the central work of his writing career. It was published in book form in 1898, by G.P. Putnam’s Sons in New York and Swann Sonnenschein & Co. Ltd. in London. In this work, Kropotkin shares his vision of a more harmonious way of living based on cooperation instead of competition. To a large degree, Kropotkin’s emphasis is on local organisation, local production obviating the need for central government. Kropotkin’s vision is also on agriculture and rural life, making it a contrasting perspective to the largely industrial thinking of communists and socialists. Kropotkin’s focus on local production leads to his view that communities should strive for self-sufficiency, the production of a community’s own goods and food, thus making import and export unnecessary. To these ends, Kropotkin advocates irrigation and growth under glass and in fields to boost local food production. The book presents arguments to its ends, and is generally persuasive in tone rather than dogmatic. The work is structured as a series of essays, together with a large number of appendices of supporting evidence.
 Fields, Factories and Workshops: or Industry Combined with Agriculture and Brain Work with Manual Work by Peter Kropotkin can be read and downloaded in PDF format: here

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Fields, Factories and Workshops: or Industry Combined with Agriculture and Brain Work with Manual Work is a landmark anarchist text by Peter Kropotkin, and arguably one of the most influential and positive statements of the anarchist political philosophy. It is viewed by many as the central work of his writing career. It was published in book form in 1898, by G.P. Putnam’s Sons in New York and Swann Sonnenschein & Co. Ltd. in London. In this work, Kropotkin shares his vision of a more harmonious way of living based on cooperation instead of competition. To a large degree, Kropotkin’s emphasis is on local organisation, local production obviating the need for central government. Kropotkin’s vision is also on agriculture and rural life, making it a contrasting perspective to the largely industrial thinking of communists and socialists.

Kropotkin’s focus on local production leads to his view that communities should strive for self-sufficiency, the production of a community’s own goods and food, thus making import and export unnecessary. To these ends, Kropotkin advocates irrigation and growth under glass and in fields to boost local food production.

The book presents arguments to its ends, and is generally persuasive in tone rather than dogmatic. The work is structured as a series of essays, together with a large number of appendices of supporting evidence.


Fields, Factories and Workshops: or Industry Combined with Agriculture and Brain Work with Manual Work by Peter Kropotkin can be read and downloaded in PDF format: here

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"By anarchist spirit I mean that deeply human sentiment, which aims at the good of all, freedom and justice for all, solidarity and love among the people; which is not an exclusive characteristic only of self-declared anarchists, but inspires all people who have a generous heart and an open mind…"

-Errico Malatesta

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"Mainstream media will distract you from the things that matter"

-FUCKIN Ⓐ

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"Fuck your social conditioning."

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"Time to make some money."

-FUCKIN Ⓐ

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"Imagine, if you will, the ability to access most goods at the equivalent
of a library. This would reduce wastebecause nobody needs one of everything.”

-FUCKIN Ⓐ

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"Never allow yourself to be silenced.

Resist, rebel, revolt.

-FUCKIN Ⓐ

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"It’s not too late to change the future."

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The complete online text of Vadim Damier’s superb critical study of anarcho-syndicalism in the last century which reveals a history of struggle which has often been neglected but holds many valuable lessons for the present.

Anarcho-Syndicalism in the 20th Century by Vadim Damier can be read and downloaded in PDF format here: Anarcho-Syndicalism in the 20th Century

"Human interaction takes old ideas and transforms them. New ideas are the product of human collaboration."

-FUCKIN Ⓐ

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"Ash will be all that remains in a world where profit is the only thing that matters"

-FUCKIN Ⓐ

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"Ultimately, only struggle determines outcome, and progress towards a more meaningful community must begin with the will to resist every form of injustice. In general terms, this means challenging all exploitation and defying the legitimacy of all coercive authority. If anarchists have one article of unshakeable faith then it is that, once the habit of deferring to politicians or ideologues is lost, and that of resistance to domination and exploitation acquired, then ordinary people have a capacity to organise every aspect of their lives in their own interests, anywhere and at any time, both freely and fairly."

-Stuart Christie

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"You will get nowhere thinking you can fix a problem using the same tools that were used to create it."

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