It reminds me of the guy that told a South Carolinian Republican Congressman "keep your government hands off my Medicare."
Sorry, but Medicare is a government program. So too is the U.S. dollar. The government agency known as the U.S. Treasury prints all U.S. dollars. It's the Federal Reserve's process of monetization and the banking system's fractional reserve lending process that gets money into people's hands.
We generally don't barter for goods and services anymore. We the People decided that our government would facilitate the trade of goods and services by means of an accepted currency, the U.S. dollar. It wasn't always the case. Right here in Oregon, beaver pelts and then wheat and then gold were used as a currency.
My point is that government currency is circulated for all people to use. When a small percentage of a society accumulates wealth and holds onto currency over the long term, the economy will not function at its optimal level. The ability to transact goods and services becomes compromised because without a common currency, people have to resort to bartering.
I find it funny that people see money as "theirs." It's my money. Mine! All mine! Actually, the dialogue should be that currency is a government-run program meant to allow all of us to buy products and services more easily. Money belongs to everyone one of us. And there should be consequences to holding onto money and never departing with it because it's not really yours--it's the governments--it's all of ours. We already make it a crime to destroy money for this very reason.
When the U.S. dollar does not circulate, it's value is nothing. It's a piece of paper. The value comes from its common acceptance among people as a means of exchange. The government makes it available to all, and I find allowing a few people to accumulate currency in total conflict with the social construct that originally gave rise to this wealth.
So should we take money from those that accumulated it? No, but there should be consequences for not departing with it after you have accepted it via an economic exchange. The consequence is called taxation and it should apply to large quantities of accumulated wealth. Florida used to have such a tax. Oregon could easily have one as well.