Communitarianism is no doubt deliberately a somewhat confusing concept in which what is specifically meant by the term “community” can vary greatly between authors and time periods. The philosophy is based upon the belief that a person’s social identity and personality are largely moulded by community relationships with a smaller degree of development being placed on individualism. This provides the global Zionists who are enforcing ‘multiculturalism’ broad scope to construct a ‘community’ that complies with their agenda. While the term “communitarian” was coined in 1841, by John Goodwyn Barmby, a leader of the British Chartist movement, who used it in referring to utopian socialists, and other idealists, who experimented with communal styles of life, an actual philosophy of ‘communitarianism’ did not originate until the 20th century. In fact once the Bolsheviks ‘supposedly’ stopped being Communist their Marxist thinking was deemed ‘communitarian’. In reality they had simply changed the dialectical language to fit the new situation. In fitting with encroaching cultural Marxist critical theory during the 1960s modern sociologists began discussing the decline of communal bonds, respect for traditional values and authority in a rising mass society. However, it was not until the 1980s that the term “communitarianism” gained currency mostly in America through association with the work of Jewish political sociologist Amitai Etzioni.