Visiting hawaii for References in literature and film to such modern workplaces as creating drone-like behavior indicates the strength of the view that social production under capitalism is producing a less conscious human being, rather than the revolutionary consciousness that Marx had in mind. Political economists have even gone so far as to argue that the consciousness created in social production may, in certain societies, foster more alienation, rather than less, as workers develop distrust of other workers competing for the same jobs or promotions. This distrust can be manifested as racism in those societies where concepts of race are part of the public discourse, and play an important part in identity formation (the way workers come to see their own identity and the identity of other human beings). Nationalism or jingoism may also be a more important factor in shaping the consciousness of workers than notions of solidarity or commonality with other workers, particularly those from or in other nations.
Thus, social production may bring workers together but it does not guarantee that this togetherness will occur in an environment conducive to the type of community that Marx conceived, where the free flow of communication between workers would be coupled with a high degree of awareness of the value of cooperative enterprise.
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The reality is that social production does not occur in a vacuum, but is always part of a larger interplay of political, economic, and cultural influences, many of which are controlled from outside of the workplace. No matter what the impact of social production upon the culture of direct producers, it is clear that the production techniques that have developed over time have favored such production over individual production.
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