Schumpeter theorized that we not only have that capacity with which to innovate substantially enough to alleviate or iradicate poverty, but that continued growth requires a technical and a social growth component. He theorized that capitalism ends in socialism. In the evolutionary growth of capitalism I work on the ways and reasons in which capitalism not only does not have to end but is also more efficient. It requires evolutionary growth within it’s system to survive, and as I believe it is the strongest it will, by necessity, survive. Here I show that as Immanuel Kant states, we are not discrete living things, time and space, social structures are ‘flowing’. Hence, social beings, ideologies, and yes, bell curves are flowing through time and space. As Merleau-Ponty said, “tomorrow my thoughts may be very different given new information”. The data points in a bell curve seem stationary at a glance, but in future time periods they move, therefore as a curve, we are flowing, our bell curves are ever morphing. I propose to use this as the basis for furthering Schumpeter on evolutionary growth. I take a capitalist stance however and show that capitalism is capable of morphing over time, and in fact does so. I discuss the phase of growth that capitalism is currently in and show that capitalism is still in an Infancy stage that is more representative of anarchaic systems than civilized ones. Capitalism is itself, with respect to many systems, evolved, but it has not evolved appropriately within itself. Capitalism is not much better today than it was in feudal war-mongering under the church, nor chattle slavery days that followed. Capitalism can be a fully evolved system when it ties the people to the land, to the means of survival, with respect to Humanism. I also hope to show that it is the strongest and the most fit system. In future work I will show this relationship in the intrinsic survival instinct from Nietzsche’s beyond Good and Evil, and Dostoevsky’s Poor Folk and Brother’s Karamov mixed with ideas from philosophers in The Human Condition as it relates to the instinctual.

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