Try education. For your enlightenment:
"We can further break down capitalism into “private capitalism” and “state capitalism,” which represent two extremes- one in which private, profit driven firms hold all the capital and do all the investment, and one in which the state holds all the capital and does all the investment. All countries in the world fall somewhere on this spectrum, thus all countries are “mixed economies.” Notice that countries associated with Communism in popular imagination- the USSR, Maoist China, etc.- were never socialist or communist, they were just very, very state capitalist.
There are no socialist countries where workers actually hold the means of production nationwide. Similarly there are no small c-communist countries, as that implies statelessness, it’s a contradiction in terms. There are four or five Communist (big C) countries- countries where a party that calls itself Communist or Marxist-Leninist is in charge: China, Vietnam, Laos, Cuba and possibly North Korea. North Korea is a debatable case, as all references to socialist/communism were dropped from its constitution in 1972 and all references to Marxism-Leninism were dropped in 1992. North Korea’s official state ideology is Juche ideology, which is the philosophy written by Kim Ilsung. Regardless, as of 2016, all of these countries are mixed economies. The system of China, Vietnam and, increasingly, Laos have a very large role for private capital within their state capitalist system. Cuba is very strongly state capitalist (the opening of relations with the US may change that, stay tuned) although Raúl has expressed some interest in experimenting with socialism (worker-owned enterprises) as a means of reform. Even North Korea is state capitalist. The past decade has seen experiments with private agricultural markets. The massive, 104-story Ryugong Hotel in Pyongyang was financed largely by an Egyptian cell phone company."