The World Socialist Web Site is publishing 1) The report delivered by David North 25 years ago, on February 1, 1997, motivating the proposal to end publication of the SEP’s printed newspaper and replace it with an international website; and 2) North’s reply to the National Committee ‘s discussion of the proposal.
The Soviet engineer wrote his memoirs in the 1970s of experiencing the October Revolution, the Civil War and the Great Terror.
Forty years after the Malvinas/Falklands War: How the Workers Revolutionary Party Betrayed Trotskyism
The WSWS is today republishing an excerpt from the 1986 statement How the Workers Revolutionary Party Betrayed Trotskyism to mark the 40th anniversary of the Malvinas/Falklands War.
The only way to appropriately commemorate Romanchenko is through the struggle to build a socialist movement in the international working class to put an end to imperialist war, fascism, and the COVID-19 pandemic.
Exhibition at the German-Russian Museum in Berlin: “Postscript—‘Eastern Workers’ in the German Reich”
“Postscript—‘Eastern Workers’ in the German Reich” is on view until further notice. “Dimensions of a Crime. Soviet Prisoners of War in World War II” has been extended until June 26. Both exhibitions have now acquired even greater relevance.
Michael Kazin’s book What It Took To Win: A History of the Democratic Party is as unoriginal as it is wrong
The former Secretary of State was identified with some of the worst crimes of the 1990s, including the US terror bombing of Serbia and the deaths of 500,000 Iraqi children because of severe economic sanctions.
Once again, Burns’ undeniable talent for visual storytelling is not matched by depth of historical analysis.
While student and faculty demands for improved housing conditions and higher wages have been ignored, the promotion of racialist politics has been showered with money.
The Times, which wishes readers to take the 1619 Project seriously as a “reframing of American history,” has said more than it intended.
The World Socialist Web Site recently spoke with Mark Kruger about his new book, the 1619 Project, and the current state of American politics.