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No.22 Women's Lives in the New Global Economy

  • by Penny Duggan & Heather Dashner (editors) - 68 pages

    Women's Lives in the New Global Economy links together transformations that are affecting women in factories and farms, as peddlers and professionals, as neighbours, mothers and wives, in old age and even in the womb.

No.21 Factory Commitees and Workers' Control in Petrograd in 1917

  • by David Mandel - 48 pages

    Factory Committees and Workers' Control in Petrograd in 1917 tells the story of 1917 'from below', delving into Russian-language archives to uncover worker-activists' own words. Petrograd workers did not dream at first of 'socialist experiments' in backward Russia.

No.19-20 The Fragmentation of Yugoslavia: An Overview

  • by Catherine Samary - 60 pages

    The Fragmentation of Yugoslavia is a comprehensive report on the Yugoslav tragedy: a historical overview; a multi-disciplinary social study; an invitation to collective reflection; and a call for solidarity with those working for peace with justice for all the ex-Yugoslav communities.

No.17-18 October 17917: Coup d'état or social revolution?

  • The legitimacy of the Russian Revolution by Ernest Mandel, 1992 - 64 pages
    Not available

    Although it is no longer 'fashionable' to refer to it, the Russian Revolution remains a major experience of the twentieth century. Knowledge of it is indispensable to those who wish to understand the contemporary world, or to see clearly how to proceed in the fight for socialism. In October 1917: Coup d'Etat or Social Revolution?

No.16 Do the Workers Have a Country?

  • by José Iriarte 'Bikila', 1991 - 48 pages

    Marxism has contributed much to the understanding of the national question: its class dynamics, its relationship to internationalism, its political importance and the importance of the slogan of self-determination. Lenin's role in this was particularly significant.

No.15 From the PCI to the PDS

  • The Long March of the Italian Communist Party by Livio Maitan, 1991 - 48 pages

    In 1991 the Italian Communist Party completed its long process of social-democratization. For many years the PCI was proud of its 'communist identity' and even of its 'diversity' in the context of the national political system and the European left.

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