Call for Papers
Organised workers’ movements first appeared as a significant social force in the British Caribbean Region Colonies before the Second World War. Anticolonial movements began to gather momentum in the region around the same time. Socialists and socialist ideas played a significant part in both sets of movements, particularly as they developed and began to see political success in the post-war era. For the most part, these Caribbean socialisms developed organically within their societies, and both their organisational forms and their political ideas often defied the neat categorisations familiar from European socialism: revolutionary or reformist, communist or social-democratic and so on.
To explore the commonalities and differences among the socialisms of the English-speaking Caribbean, their origins, development and … Read on ...
CLS Zoom Public Meeting
Sunday September 5th at 2pm London Time
Professor Gus John spoke on on
In a hostile environment in which state racism defines Britishness – what’s to be done?
and a report by Dr Francisco Dominguez on the situation in Latin America
A fatal earthquake struck Haiti’s southern peninsula, measuring 7.2 on the Richter Scale. Current reports tell us that at least 1,300 people are known to have died died. Thousands have suffered horrific injuries, and more still have seen homes, workplaces and community spaces destroyed.
We have been here before. Those of us close to Haiti will never forget the devastating 2010 earthquake that killed close to 200,000 Haitians. The self-titled international “community” swooped in, promising radical change while it squandered hundreds of millions of dollars in failed and corrupt reconstruction efforts.
As the Haiti Support Group reported:
… Read on ...
“Haiti’s apparent fragility to ‘natural’ disaster is no accident. The world made it that way. After the 2010 quake, disaster capitalists promised recovery