The Revolutionary Ideas of Antonio Gramsci

Antonio Gramsci died in 1937, after spending nearly ten years in prison under Mussolini’s fascist regime. All these years later, his ideas and legacy are still being debated and reinterpreted.

[Video] Rosa Luxemburg, the German Revolution, and the Rise of Fascism

Rob Sewell discusses the failure of the German Revolutions from 1918 through the early 1930s, and the consequent rise of the Nazis, at the NYC Marxist School 2019.

[Video] The Comintern and the Trade Unions

Tom Trottier, editor of Socialist Revolution, discusses the work of the Communist International in the trade union movement.

Trotsky’s Suppressed Letter: An Introduction by Alan Woods

For those of us who have had the privilege of fighting for the building of a genuine Trotskyist international, the discovery of this missing letter was a very inspiring experience.

What Can We Learn from the 1968 NYC Teachers’ Strikes? 

Three consecutive teachers’ strikes took place 50 years ago; there are many lessons we can draw from the experience to ensure the victory of the working class in the struggles ahead.

History is Preparing Another 1968

Editorial for Socialist Revolution Issue 11, commemorating 50 years since the revolutionary events of 1968.

Law and Marxism: The State and the Constitution

If we are to have a genuinely revolutionary understanding of society, we have to throw the light of Marxist analysis on even the most shadowy corners of the bourgeois state, including constitutional law.

Capitalism: A History of Horror Without End—Part I

This year we will see learned critics working to turn public opinion against the Bolsheviks and what they stood for, in an attempt to bury the truth about what the revolution was really about.

Trotsky in January 1917: “Bronx Man Leads Russian Revolution”

One hundred years ago today, on January 13, 1917, just weeks before the collapse of tsarism, the thirty-eight-year-old Trotsky arrived in New York City.

The Zimmerwald Conference—The Turning of the Tide

On September 1915, a small group of international socialists gathered in the Swiss village of Zimmerwald. This was the first attempt to unite those socialists who were opposed to the war.

WWI—Part Eight: Victims and Aggressors

While the armies of the Great Powers were busy slaughtering each other in Flanders, Tannenberg, and Gallipoli, their weaker brethren were watching with keen anticipation from the sidelines

WWI—Part Seven: Turkey Joins the War

At the turn of the 20th century, the Ottoman Empire was in a state of terminal decline.

ISSUE 25 IS OUT NOW!
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