A Modern Utopia by H.G. Wells
The big emphasis of socialists is usually to influence governments to force everyone to be equal. Either they do this through the ballot or the bullet. Socialists like George Bernard Shaw and the hugely influential H.G. Wells who wrote many socialist books like A Modern Utopia in 1905 are well meaning, but don't realize they are ultimately using the force of government to make people do as they wish. America has become a welfare state because of this. Revolutionary socialists call themselves communists. Marx and Engels wrote in the diabolical Communist Manifesto that only massive force against the rich would bring a world where there are no gaps between rich and poor.
Soviet Utopia = Nightmare
There is a Cain and Abel split between Communism and Capitalism. The Soviet utopia was a nightmare as Alexander Solshenitsyn writes. Anti-socialists like Von Mises, Hayek and Milton Friedman write eloquently and logically for free enterprise and dissect socialism and show it to be intellectually and morally bankrupt, but many listen to the siren of socialists who talk of a world of peace. Capitalists have failed to give a vision of an ideal world like the Socialists. Ayn Rand is one of the greatest champions of capitalism. One of her books is titled Capitalism: The Unknown Ideal. Unfortunately she is atheist and has no vision as great as the idealistic socialists who pander to the basest emotions of people to act like good guy Robin Hoods and take from the rich and give to the poor.
George Gilder and Michael Novak have excellent books on how capitalism produces better societies than socialism does, but they do not inspire devotion to a worldwide utopia like socialists do.
Rev. Moon for free enterprise
The only person who has a dream of a one world led by a world government and everyone has maximum freedom and lives in compete harmony with their neighbor and with the environment is Sun Myung Moon. When the Soviet Union fell, he went there and told Mickhail Gorbachev that he should create free enterprise zones. He gave an interview to a Russian newspaper advising Russia to accept free enterprise as the proper economics for their society. His statement was also written into a book called Peacemaker and Unifier that every member of the Soviet Politburo (compared to our congress) was given when Rev. Moon gave a speech to them. He said, "I would like to encourage the efforts you are making in business and commerce, to develop a wider-based individual incentive system. When people are stimulated, they are inclined to work hard and produce more. This is the secret of success of the free enterprise systems."