Every time someone brings up communism, the Libertarian capitalists come rushing to speak about communism as if the only connotation is militant and coercive. They are misled and misleading. It's very dangerous for everyone who buys into it.
Jesus not only was a communist, Jesus is a communist. Jesus isn't dead. He's alive.
The communism of Jesus is voluntary. Real Christians, who are communists, don't force anyone to turn over anything. Also the state in real Christianity is simply Christianity. Real Christians aren't for the secular state. The secular state is based upon false-heartedness with which Jesus doesn't agree. The secular state is coercive.
As for the parable of the talents, Jesus is making an analogy using money that the people understood and with which they could relate.
Read it carefully. "For the kingdom of heaven is as a man travelling into a far country, who called his own servants, and delivered unto them his goods." (Matthew 25:14)
Pay the closest attention to the words "is as." Those words matter. There are similarities, but there are also inherent dissimilarities.
Here's another example with talents:
"Therefore is the kingdom of heaven likened unto a certain king, which would take account of his servants." (Matthew 18:23)
"And when he had begun to reckon, one was brought unto him, which owed him ten thousand talents." (Matthew 18:24)
See the words "likened unto"?
There is no capitalism in Heaven. There is no paying for things with money. God doesn't provide and then present you with a bill. The talents stand for something. It's up to you to find out what. It isn't money as you know it. What does Jesus value? What is he telling us to get? All the material items and money and such in the parables are props for the drawing of the analogies Jesus makes. He's alluding to other things that are of value in Heaven and ought to be of value here only hearts are too cold, small, and hard.
He teaches what the Apostles did in Acts, which was borrowed by Marx without proper attribution, namely, to each according to need and from each according to gifts.