Unjust Theory Of The New World

Karl Marx, Emile Durkheim, and Max Weber were all born from a middle-class background in Europe. First Karl Marx was born in (1818-1883), Durkheim (1858-1917), and Max Weber (1864-1920) was close to Durkheim in age, but forty years later after Marx. Karl Marx, Emile Durkheim, and Max Weber are the most essential theorist of the nineteenth century whose theories are well known today. Their thinking was based on the rising of the preindustrial, and industrial revolution society. Europe went through a changeover from an old feudal unjust system to an industrial society. They had similar and different thoughts in why and how society functioned. These three men were interested in how the industrial, political and capitalism new world affected…show more content…
His framework was based on past history of the feudal era to his present time of the industrial and capitalist period. People were transitioning from the country to the city to make a better living.  He observed the changes of industrial society and the effect that it had on the workers being exploited by the capitalist. According Marx, the bourgeois use the commodification of labor with their worker because they “care about their workers only insofar because of the use- value they have” as long as they can produce something that will give profit (Dillion 2014: 45). Marx’s alienated labor is the “dehumanizing of the individual and of society” he explains “commodification of labor power such that workers are reduced to commodities producing alienated labor” (Dillion 2014:55). The workers are alienated from their family, product being produce, and from other co-workers; they are being consumed by their labor.  
 
 
 
           Marx view religion as an addiction. His referrers to religion to “the opium of the people” (Royce2015:29). Religion gives solace to the worker (proletarians), but at the same time it creates alienation “The more man puts into God, the less he retains in himself” (Dillion 2014:68). Proletarians looked to religion because of their disenchanted constrain lives they were leading. Marx sees religion as a social function and institution that holds a status quo. Marx’s was a Lutheran as a child, but he was
 

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