[ International Socialism nr. 11 ]
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Der blev fundet 13 artikler

Fra International Socialism Journal nr. 11

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Editorial (ISJ 11, Winter 1980/81)

11

1

dec 80

 

The deepening crisis provides the backdrop for a large part of this issue of International Socialism.

 

Rip Bulkeley + Pete Goodwin + Ian Birchall + Peter Binns + Colin Sparks: ‘If at first you don’t succeed...’: fighting against the bomb in the 1950s and 1960s

11

1

dec 80

 

From the beginning of 1958 through into 1964 the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament was a huge mass movement. During that period it involved in its activities literally hundreds of thousands of people, many brought into politics for the first time.

 

Chris Harman: Marx’s Theory of Crisis and its critics

11

30

dec 80

 

This is the second part of an article on locating the crisis. The first part, Theories of the crisis, appeared in IS 2:9, Summer 1980

 

Ian Birchall: Letter to the editor

11

72

dec 80

 

I have no complaint to make of the cuts made in my article The Autonomy of Theory (IS 2 : 10), since I invited such cuts by grossly failing to write to the required length. One cut, however, did weaken the argument I wished to present.

 

Abbie Bakan: The legend of Marilyn Monroe

11

73

dec 80

 

Marilyn Monroe died some 19 years ago. At the time, I was in Grade school. Yet, for our generation, the name and the legend of Marilyn Monroe make her a household word. In her own lifetime, she was the top box office attraction ever, anywhere in the world, for nearly a decade.

 

The European Left and the new fascists: Introduction

11

84

dec 80

 

THIS SUMMER the far right in Europe forced itself on the attention of the left. In Italy, West Germany and France there were savage and indiscriminate terrorist bombing attacks. In Britain, the open Nazis of the British Movement began to emerge as the main pole of attraction for disgruntled white working class youth, taking over from the National Front, split and in disarray after its heavy defeat in 1979.

 

LO (Lutte Ouvrière, Frankrig): The European Left and the new fascists: Fascism and the French Left: i. Lutte Ouvrière

11

85

dec 80

 

YES, THEN, today we can demonstrate and do nothing; there are no immediate consequences because there is not really any fascist party posing a threat; there are only outrages which any madman could commit, even on his own.

 

Alain Krivine: The European Left and the new fascists: Fascism and the French Left: ii. Ligue Communiste Révolutionaire

11

88

dec 80

 

THEY HAVE killed. After Bologna, after Munich, it’s in Paris that the black terror has struck, outside a synagogue, on the evening of October 3rd. Today everyone is expressing emotion. But Giscard and Lecanuet were much less indignant when, over five years, the fascists murdered seventy Algerian workers. Bonnet didn’t announce that he was a ‘North African’, but now he has discovered that he is an ‘Israelite’.

 

SAG (Sozialistiche Arbeiter Gruppe, Tyskland): The European Left and the new fascists: Fascism and the German Left: Sozialistiche Arbeiter Gruppe

11

89

dec 80

 

FIGHT Everyday Fascism!
The attempt to bomb Strauss to power as the ‘strong man’ and the ‘saviour out of the chaos’ has failed. However, it would have succeeded had it not become evident that the assassins of Munich were fascists and not left-wingers.

 

The European Left and the new fascists: Comments from the Editors

11

90

dec 80

 

WE DO NOT think that extended comment is called for, since the documents largely speak for themselves. In particular, it is clear that the two documents from the French comrades are sadly inadequate and contain serious mistakes.

 

Andy Durgan: Revolutionary Anarchism in Spain: the CNT 1911-37

11

93

dec 80

 

The origins of Spanish anarchism lie in the birth pangs of a locally weak capitalism and the waves of rural revolt which swept the peninsular in the second half of the nineteenth century. The complex reasons why anarchism should take root so firmly in Spain have been discussed elsewhere. Suffice to say that the peculiar social, economic and political situation in nineteenth century Spain did not bode well for normal trade union practices, particularly in the countryside. Anarchist ideas fitted many of the traditions of Spanish workers, e.g. federalism, and their influence spread partly because they became available in the key formative years of the workers’ movement.

 

Alex Callinicos: Politics or abstract propagandism

11

111

dec 80

 

Marxism, as they say, is a guide to action. One of the greatest problems for revolutionary socialists lies in conditions where not even a significant minority of workers is prepared to accept their guidance. This has been true in Britain for much of its history.

 

Contents (ISJ 11, Winter 1980/81)

11

1

dec 80

 

Der blev fundet 13 artikler

< Nr. 10 –– Nr. 12 >

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www.socialister.dk – 20. august 2018 kl. 12:43