I like to learn English.
I do not really understand the proposal: "Don't hate Monday. Make Monday hate you".
Well, it's not really a 'proposal' or offer. It's a motivational phrase intended to inspire the reader to have a better mood and be more productive.
It will be right or I not correctly think? "Do not hate Monday. Hate the person who created the Monday".
No, you're not thinking about it correctly. 1st, Monday is a name, so it doesn't have an article ("the") unless you're talking about a very specific Monday. 2nd, the ancient astronomer who established the planetary hours is entirely irrelevant. People don't hate Monday as a day of the moon; people hate Monday as the return to the work week and its early wakeup time after the respite of a weekend. It's not Monday that's hateful; it's work itself but, that said, people don't usually want to be unemployed.
"I hate Mondays" is just a bit of self-indulgence (when spoken to yourself) or commiseration (when shared with others) that has become a pat cliché in most of the English-speaking world. So, getting back to the heart of your question:
"Don't hate Monday. Make Monday hate you."
is the kind of thing a fairly clever manager would put up in a bathroom after a continuing education course on business psychology. The idea is to take an unhelpful and counterproductive tendency in the staff and, somehow, shunt it into a more productive direction. In this case, the lazy self-indulgence that "I hate Mondays" might condone is being converted into righteous anger against a personification. The idea is the worker, instead of slacking off, will focus on "defeating" her or his "enemy" Monday by working so hard that it's caught off-guard and worn out.
That's the idea, anyway.
The actual staff will just smirk a bit, finish their slash, and continue on with whatever they were planning on doing already.