Milton Friedman or Karl Marx?

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Can you name the following quotations as originating from Milton Friedman, or from Karl Marx?

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QuotationFriedman or Marx?Quote Origin
The worker...only feels himself outside his work, and in his work feels outside himself.
Society doesn't have values. People have values.
According to my values system, if people want to kill themselves, they have every right to do so.
Economists share the error of examining surplus-value not as such, in its pure form, but in the particular forms of profit and rent.
The way to Hell is paved with good intentions, and [a man] might just as easily have intended to make money, without producing at all.
With some notable exceptions, businessmen favor free enterprise in general but are opposed to it when it comes to themselves.
The worker is not a capitalist, although he brings a commodity to market, namely himself.
There is enormous inertia—a tyranny of the status quo—in private and especially governmental arrangements. Only a crisis...produces real change.
The country is the collection of individuals who compose it, not something over and above them.
From each according to his abilities, to each according to his needs.
The philosophers have only interpreted the world, in various ways. The point, however, is to change it.
The businessman — self-selected or appointed directly or indirectly by stockholders — is to be simultaneously legislator, executive and, jurist.
I think the government solution to a problem is usually as bad as the problem.
Underlying most arguments against the free market is a lack of belief in freedom itself.
Government is necessary to preserve our freedom, it is an instrument through which we can exercise our freedom.
A specter is haunting Europe; the specter of Communism.
All forms of the state have democracy for their truth, and for that reason are false to the extent that they are not democracy.
It is appropriate for some to require others to contribute to a general social purpose whether they wish to or not.
History is nothing but the actions of men in pursuit of their ends.
[Free market] process is so complicated that it offers ever so many occasions for running abnormally.

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