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COMINTERNCommunist International (Also CI or Third International)
References in periodicals archive ?
(25) How are we to understand the relationship of the Communist International and its national sections?
Let us give an example: there is no doubt that the Communist Party of the USSR and its leaders organized the Communist International as a large International Church, similar to the Vatican's, and the episcopal model adopted by the Catholic Church given it good results so far, coincided to what the "brother countries" from the USSR organized.
As for the use of Latin, the authors suggest that it was intended to establish a connection with the Roman Empire, as well as to show Latin as the universal language of a sort of Fascist International, opposing the Communist International. The revival of the Roman Empire and "Romanita" ("Romanness") were certainly two of the main elements of Fascism.
It is, therefore, to O'Connor's credit that he has, as a result of meticulous research of newly uncovered police files on Larkin in The National Archives in London, FBI files not available to previous biographers, and the archives of the Communist International in Moscow, brought us a much more informed account of Larkin's life, his conflicting personality and temperament and the forces which drove him into secretive and clandestine arrangements with certain individuals, organizations and, indeed, foreign governments.
In September 1921, the President of the Communist International, Grigorii Zinoviev, wrote to its national sections on 'The Character of our Newspapers'.
Shubin and Taratorkin's chapter 7 is devoted to the CPSU's international relations: the first section pertains to the Communist International, while the second and third sections take on the period after 1956, right up into the 1980s.
His talents as an organizer and writer led to his appointment as head of the Communist International's "Negro Bureau".
Along with Lenin and other revolutionaries, he was a founder of the new Communist International, seeking to advance working-class socialist revolutions throughout the world.
Yang Kuisong's chapter closely follows the complicated, turbulent relationship between the Chinese Communist Party and The Communist International (the Comintern) from 1937 to 1943 when Stalin disbanded the latter organization.
This Partai Kommunis Indonesia (PKI) affiliated with the Moscow-dominated Communist International (Comintern), and was soon the victim of the capricious Soviet policies, dictated by intra-Russian controversies, in particular the Stalin-Trotsky feud.
Whatever the peculiar circumstances prevailing in Canada, and contributing to the impulse to create separate, Communist-led unions, the Communist International's changed orientation was decisive in the creation of the WUL.