Socialist Appeal

Socialist Appeal may refer to:

  • Socialist Appeal (UK, 1992) - the current British Trotskyist organization and newspaper founded in 1992 and affiliated with the International Marxist Tendency.
  • Socialist Appeal - the journal of the Revolutionary Communist Party, a British Trotskyist organisation that existed from 1944 to 1949.
  • Socialist Appeal - a newspaper published first by a Trotskyists from 1935 to 1940, first by the Trotskyist faction in the Socialist Party of America and, following their expulsion by the newly founded Socialist Workers Party. In 1941, the newspaper was renamed The Militant.
  • Socialist Appeal - newspapers currently being published by the US and New Zealand affiliates of the International Marxist Tendency.

Other articles related to "socialist, socialist appeal, appeal":

International Marxist Tendency - Origin
... The majority formed Militant Labour outside the Labour Party, which subsequently became the Socialist Party ... the tendency and together with Alan Woods they formed Socialist Appeal in Britain ... Struggle in Pakistan, Esquerda Marxista in Brazil, FalceMartello in Italy, and Socialist Appeal in Britain ...
Socialist Party Of America - History - Split With The Trotskyists
... Prior to the March convention, the Trotskyist "Appeal" faction held an organizational gathering of their own, meeting in Chicago, with 93 delegates gathering ... of five to "coordinate branch work" and "formulate Appeal policies." Two delegates from the Clarity caucus were in attendance ... vigorously attacked the Labour and Socialist International, the international organization of left wing parties to which the Socialist Party belonged, and tension rose along these lines among the Trotskyists ...

Famous quotes containing the words appeal and/or socialist:

    The broad masses of a population are more amenable to the appeal of rhetoric than to any other force.
    Adolf Hitler (1889–1945)

    Men conceive themselves as morally superior to those with whom they differ in opinion. A Socialist who thinks that the opinions of Mr. Gladstone on Socialism are unsound and his own sound, is within his rights; but a Socialist who thinks that his opinions are virtuous and Mr. Gladstone’s vicious, violates the first rule of morals and manners in a Democratic country; namely, that you must not treat your political opponent as a moral delinquent.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)