Capitalists everywhere should understand that their success is largely a function of how they behave from the very top down.
The top of the pyramid, the top 10% of society, are the ones who create the conditions for the bottom 90%.
The bottom 90% are the people who are most likely to fall victim to these conditions and to suffer a setback in their ability to make money.
In short, the people with the most privilege have the most power.
It is in the interest of these people to ensure that their privilege is maintained.
That, in turn, has an enormous impact on their ability and willingness to change.
This article is an attempt to address this issue.
For this, I have focused on the history of capitalism, in particular its origins in the Middle Ages and how it has changed over the past few centuries.
The aim is not to simply explain the economic system we live in today, but to give a broad and comprehensive view of how it evolved over the last 500 years.
This was done by tracing the rise of capitalism from medieval times to the present day.
The Middle Ages, as we know, were the period when the power of the Church was first established in the West, and when feudalism was the norm for much of the Middle East.
During this time, feudalism provided the foundation for capitalism, and capitalism was the foundation of the state, which in turn provided the means by which the state was able to enforce its authority.
Capitalism was, as a result, a system that was very similar to that of the pre-modern era in that it was a system based on the exploitation of the weak and the exploited.
In other words, capitalism was an economy based on private ownership and control of the means of production, with the state providing the means for the strong to dominate and the weak to be ruled.
By contrast, the Middle Age was the era of the emergence of socialism.
This is when the rise in the wages of the middle class and the development of the economy in general allowed the creation of a welfare state, and the abolition of the feudal relationship between lord and serf.
As a result of this, capitalism is the most extreme example of capitalism that has ever existed in history.
Capitalism, in its current form, was built on the principle that the strong dominate the weak, and that the state provides the means to ensure the stability of the strong.
In its current incarnation, capitalism has had a terrible effect on the world.
Capitalism was, at its most basic level, a monopoly economy.
The state was required to ensure access to a wide range of goods and services, including in the case of the rich and the powerful.
As a result the rich enjoyed huge advantages over the rest of society.
The State then provided the machinery for maintaining these advantages.
As this process of exploitation and privilege continued, the system became increasingly centralized, with a small elite owning and controlling the vast majority of the resources.
From the Middle to the Present Day The Middle Ages were characterized by the dominance of the ruling class over the majority.
It was, therefore, in this period that the dominant class of medieval Europe was created.
In contrast to the feudal system of medieval societies, the dominant classes of the medieval world were not classically ruled by nobles, but rather ruled by their own personal vassals.
The feudal system provided the basis for the ruling elite to exploit their own vassalry.
When the wealthy landed in a new country, they were expected to pay tribute to their lords.
This meant that they would be given a share of the land and, crucially, the right to appoint as their vassages other nobles to represent them in their new country.
This privilege, however, was often not absolute.
It could be abused, for example, by the wealthy landowners who had purchased the land.
In these cases, the king could make use of the vassaling privilege to extend his power.
However, this could also lead to the poor vassalling poor, as in the situation that arose when the poor peasant farmer of Saxony was sold off to a noble.
Because the wealthy did not always pay their tribute, the state could impose a tax on the rich, which would be paid by the king.
However, this meant that the rich were not necessarily paying the tax.
In most cases, they could use their vasses to buy goods and other goods that the poor could not, thus ensuring that the wealthy had an incentive to continue exploiting the poor.
One important point to note here is that feudalism did not exist as a monopoly system, but as a system of government and ownership.
In contrast, socialism existed as a form of state ownership and state capitalism.
In this case, the socialist state would not necessarily be a monopoly state, but would be a form that allows for private ownership of the productive forces.
In practice, the role of the