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The CP 1920-2010 - 90 years in struggle

Robert Griffiths and Ben Stevenson pack 90 years of rich history into this commemorative pamphlet. From the General Strike to the People's March for Jobs; the fight against fascism in the 1930s & 40s to the creation of CND and the struggle for peace; the 1926 general strike to the 84-85 miners' strike.

This commemorative pamphlet not only charts the trial and tribulations of the Communist Party but demonstrates how integral the Party is to any serious understanding of class struggle in the 20th and 21st Centuries. This pamphlet does not shirk its responsibility in providing a critical analysis to the role of the Communist Party but unlike others it also celebrates and acknowledges the contribution that Communists have made to British working class politics.

Pamphlet Size

Classics No. 6: Communists & British Labour Party

Classics of Comm 4c6ec3cac3586In addressing questions of the Communist Party in Britain and its relation to the Labour Party and elections, Lenin applied Marxist principles which provide a valuable starting-point for our analysis today. And he applied them to the concrete conditions in Britain and internationally at the time.

This latest pamphlet in the Classics of Communism range includes an introduction by CP General Secretary Robert Griffiths and a selection of articles, speeches and extracts by Lenin on the Role of the Communist Party in Britain, the character of the British Labour Party and the strategy of revolutionaries in Britain.

Pamphlet Size

Hammer & Sickle Enamel Badge

Eric Gill Hammer & Sickle£2.50 each + p&p

FINALLY BACK IN STOCK! This enamel cast badge of the original Hammer & Sickle designed by famed artist Eric Gill in the 1930s for the Daily Worker, is still used by the CP today as one of it's official logo's.

Women & Class - Third Edition

Women   Class    49103d48ab7eaby Mary Davis, published by the Political Committee of the Communist Party

THE OPPRESSION of women is consistently denied or trivialised by the mass media and institutions of the state. On the left, there is a tendency to subsume women’s issues within the general class struggle, or to relegate them to a secondary position. The attitude is too often one of ‘socialism will sort it all out’. In the meantime, any specific concentration on women’s issues is seen as diversionary – a deviation from the site of the real struggle.

Mary Davis charts the origin and history of women's oppression, puts forward the marxist analysis, debunks 'rival' theories and puts forward the case for placing the liberation of women at the heart of the class struggle for socialism.