Marxists will sometimes argue that Jesus was against private property. After all, the flipped the money-changer's tables in the Temple yard.
The most famous Christian prayer is the Our Father, also known as The Lord's Prayer.
His disciples asked him, "Teach us how to pray."
One line in the Our Father reads "..and forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us..."
A literal reading of that translation is that we sin when we trespass or "infringe upon another's property". In fact, the prayer suggests that is the ONLY way we sin.
My body is my "property".
My reputation is my "property".
My land, my tools, my food are all my "property".
If you infringe on them then you harmed me and committed a sin.
The next line seems to anticipate Marxists. It reads "...and lead us not into temptation..." or in some translations "...and save us from temptation..."
Envy is the engine that drives Marxism. To engage in envy is to wallow in temptation. Marxists marinate their followers in envy.
The next line is "...but deliver us from evil..." The juxtaposition implies the two items "temptation" and "evil" are connected.
Earlier I wrote that the Bible seems to anticipate Marxism. Rather, it recognizes unchanging, human frailties. In the Garden of Eden, Satan promised Eve what God have if she ate from the Tree of Knowledge. He relentlessly stoked her envy and she weakened and then sinned.
The more things change, the more they stay the same. Marxism is just the latest incarnation of Satan's empty promises that we can all be gods.