Anarcho-syndicalism emerged as a radical form of anarchism that was influenced by socialist trade unionism. Anarcho-syndicalists envisioned a society without a central government, structured around cooperative trade unions known as syndicates. Georges Sorel is recognized as a key figure in this anarchist ideology. Sorel believed in the power of working-class unity through trade unions, advocating for direct action and 'propaganda by the deed.' This approach involved actions like refusing to pay taxes, bills, and rent, as well as utilizing violence and spontaneous uprisings, such as general strikes, to spark a societal revolution. Following the elimination of capitalism and the state, syndicates would assume control of their respective means of production. Similar to anarcho-communism, goods and services exchanged between syndicates would be valued based on true labor worth rather than market prices.