Dispatches for the New York Tribune: Selected Journalism of Karl Marx

 
 
Digireads.com Publishing
  • erschienen am 1. Januar 2014
  • |
  • 180 Seiten
 
E-Book
978-1-4209-5016-8 (ISBN)
 
In 1849 Karl Marx moved to London, where he would remain based for much of his life attempting to organize the revolution of the working class there. In the early 1850s Marx and his family lived in extreme poverty, largely they relied on the aid of Friedrich Engels, whose father was a wealthy German cotton manufacturer. In order to provide some income Marx began writing for six different newspapers around the world. The predominance of this journalism would be as a European correspondent for the "New York Daily Tribune." At first Marx's writing would require the use of a translator however after time he would become proficient enough to have written the articles in English himself. His articles span the gamut of foreign affairs. Revolutions in China and Europe, British politics and society, economics and finance, India and imperialism, and America and slavery are all topics that are discussed within this incredible collection of Karl Marx's contributions to the "New York Tribune." This amazing collection of foreign correspondence from one of the most important economic philosophers of all time not only serves as an interesting historical document but should provide added insight into the scholarship of Karl Marx's writings.
  • Englisch
  • Stilwell
  • |
  • USA
Neeland Media LLC
978-1-4209-5016-8 (9781420950168)
1420950169 (1420950169)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
  • Intro
  • CHINA
  • Revolution in China and In Europe
  • [The Anglo-Chinese Conflict]
  • [Russian Trade with China]
  • [English Atrocities in China]
  • History of the Opium Trade [I]
  • History of the Opium Trade [II]
  • [The Anglo-Chinese Treaty]
  • The British and Chinese Treaty
  • Trade with China
  • WAR, REVOLUTION AND COUNTER-REVOLUTION IN EUROPE
  • The Greek Insurrection
  • Declaration of War.-On the History of the Eastern Question
  • [Revolution in Spain.-Bomarsund]
  • Prussia
  • [Revolution in Spain] [I]
  • [Revolution in Spain] [II]
  • [On Italian Unity]
  • A Historic Parallel
  • What Has Italy Gained?
  • BRITISH POLITICS AND SOCIETY
  • The Elections in England.-Tories and Whigs
  • Corruption at Elections
  • [Case of Starvation]
  • [Starvation]
  • The Duchess of Sutherland and Slavery
  • [Capital Punishment.]
  • [Irish Tenant Right]
  • [Chartism]
  • [Prince Albert]
  • The War Debate in Parliament
  • [Clearing of Estates in Scotland]
  • The English Middle Class
  • Fall of The Aberdeen Ministry
  • [The Increase of Lunacy in Great Britain]
  • ECONOMICS AND FINANCE
  • Pauperism and Free Trade.-The approaching Commercial Crisis
  • The Labor Question
  • The Commercial Crisis in Britain
  • The French Crédit Mobilier [I]
  • The French Crédit Mobilier [II]
  • The French Crédit Mobilier [III]
  • Condition of Factory Laborers
  • [The Bank Act of 1844 and the Monetary Crisis in England]
  • [The Crisis in Europe]
  • British Commerce and Finance
  • [Project for the Regulation of the Price of Bread in France]
  • INDIA AND IMPERIALISM
  • The British Rule in India
  • The Future Results of British Rule in India
  • The Revolt in the Indian Army
  • The Indian Question
  • The Indian Revolt
  • [Investigation of Tortures in India]
  • The Approaching Indian Loan
  • The Indian Bill
  • Great Trouble in Indian Finances
  • AMERICA AND SLAVERY
  • The British Government and the Slave-Trade
  • The American Question in England
  • The British Cotton Trade
  • The North American Civil War
  • The London Times on the Orleans Princes in America
  • The News and its Effect in London
  • Progress of Feelings in England
  • English Public Opinion

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