By Tony Cliff
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Additional resources for A world to win: life of a revolutionary
He probably remembered me. ’ I started speak ing of the need to oppose imperialism and Zionism. ’ I though I must have mis understood as my grasp of the English language was not 100 percent. ’ She explained the meaning of his words— what a centrist muddle! But he did help me. In a very short time— over a couple of years— I moved from being a left wing Zionist to becoming a supporter of the Communist Party, ie a Stalinist, and then moving on to become a Trotskyist. I did not belong to the Palestine Communist Party as it was an underground party and I found no opportunity to join it.
The first ended with the slogan: ‘For a democratic strike committee with out difference of religion or nationality’. T he Hebrew side ended, ‘Elect a strike committee on the basis of parity between Jews and Arabs’. As hardly any Arab worker could read Hebrew and very few Jews could read Arabic, the Stalinists were confident they could get away with it. One of our comrades approached a leading Arab mili tant and translated into Arabic the Hebrew side of the leaflet. The railwayman was really shocked, and after confirming the translation with someone else, he broke from the Stalinists and joined our group.
This too was refuted by actual events. In China, the most populous country in the world, Mao led a Stalinist party entirely divorced from the working class to unify the country, win independence from imperialism and institute land reforms. Similar processes occurred elsewhere, such as in Cuba and Vietnam. I did not yet have an answer to the question of why the world after the war was so different to Trotsky’s prognoses. In the coming few years I devoted a lot of time and effort to developing three in terlinked theories to deal with the three areas of the world: Russia and Eastern Europe, advanced capitalist countries, and the Third World.
A world to win: life of a revolutionary by Tony Cliff