Workers World Revolution

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The Communist Workers World Revolution was declared at Third International meeting in Moscow in March 1919 to overthrow the existing political, economic, and social order in every country on the face of the globe and to establish a world federation of socialist Soviet Republics as the avowed goal of the Comintern, sometimes called "the general staff of the world revolution." In its constitution, adopted at the congress, the Comintern is described as "a union of Communist parties of all countries into one proletarian party, which fights for the establishment of the dictatorship of the proletariat, for the creation of a world union of socialist Soviet Republics, for the complete destruction of classes and the achievement of socialism - that first stage of communist society." The Sixth Congress of the Communist International, which ended its sessions in the Trade-Union Hall (formerly the Noblemen's Club) in Moscow early in September 1928, reasserted these basic objectives, simultaneously publishing a detailed programme of revolutionary strategy and tactics.[1]

References

  1. William Henry Chamberlin, Soviet Russia: A Living Record and a History 1929, Chapter 11
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