New ICC publications for the month for February / 2016
New publications this month
Tuesday, January 26, 2016 - 19:48
Tuesday, January 26, 2016 - 17:54
Articles published this month
Sunday, February 14, 2016 - 08:32
“And if time didn’t exist?” is the title of the book by physicist Carlo Rovelli posing a question which could seem first of all to be very strange, absurd even. Every day we see, experience the passage of time. Clocks, alarms, omnipresent watches count off the seconds. For example, the frustration one feels when you miss the train by arriving too late; children that grow up or the wrinkles in the corner of the eye. Everything, absolutely everything seems to justify beyond any possible doubt the implacable existence of time and its effects.
Friday, January 29, 2016 - 20:04
We reprint here the section of the 2013 report dealing with this issue: as with the rest of the report, this was not widely discussed in the ICC at the time.
Friday, January 29, 2016 - 20:00
This quote was originally included in the report, but omitted because of its length.
Tuesday, January 26, 2016 - 22:19
The ICC's 21st Congress adopted a resolution on the international situation, which aims to summarise our past mistakes and lay down perspectives for the future.
Tuesday, January 26, 2016 - 21:52
Today, a further 40 years after its foundation, the ICC is confronted with the task of re-examining the whole corpus of the very considerable work it has carried out in relation to the historic re-appearance of the working class at the end of the 1960s, and the immense difficulties it has encountered on the road to its emancipation.
Tuesday, January 26, 2016 - 20:48
The ICC’s 21st Congress adopted a report on the ICC’s role as a “Fraction”. We publish here the first part, giving the historical context and a reminder of the Fraction as a concept.
Tuesday, January 26, 2016 - 20:13
“Marxism is a revolutionary world outlook which must always strive for new discoveries, which completely despises rigidity in once-valid theses, and whose living force is best preserved in the intellectual clash of self-criticism and the rough and tumble of history.” (Rosa Luxemburg, An Anti-Critique)