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Originally posted on Kasama’s Facebook page: http://on.fb.me/15tW4rR

Originally posted on Kasama’s Facebook page: http://on.fb.me/15tW4rR

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Aunque tú no lo creas, ganaremos.

Aunque tú no lo creas, ganaremos.

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"…this revolutionary women’s movement has not emerged overnight, nor has it emerged spontaneously merely from propaganda. The women’s movement has grown alongside the growth of armed struggle. Contrary to general opinion, the launching of armed struggle in the early 1980s by the communist revolutionary forces in various parts of the country, the militant struggle against feudal oppression, gave the confidence to peasant women to participate in struggles in large numbers and then to stand up and fight for their rights. Women who constitute the most oppressed among the oppressed, poor peasant and landless peasant women who have lacked not only an identity and voice but also a name, have become activists for the women’s organizations in their villages and guerrilla fighters. Thus, with the spread and growth of the armed struggle, the women’s mobilization and their organization have also grown, leading to the emergence of this revolutionary women’s movement, one of the strongest and most powerful in the country today. Yet it is unrecognized and ignored, a ploy of the ruling classes that will try to suppress any news and acknowledgement as long as it can."
-Anuradha Ghandy, The Revolutionary Women’s Movement in India

"…this revolutionary women’s movement has not emerged overnight, nor has it emerged spontaneously merely from propaganda. The women’s movement has grown alongside the growth of armed struggle. Contrary to general opinion, the launching of armed struggle in the early 1980s by the communist revolutionary forces in various parts of the country, the militant struggle against feudal oppression, gave the confidence to peasant women to participate in struggles in large numbers and then to stand up and fight for their rights. Women who constitute the most oppressed among the oppressed, poor peasant and landless peasant women who have lacked not only an identity and voice but also a name, have become activists for the women’s organizations in their villages and guerrilla fighters. Thus, with the spread and growth of the armed struggle, the women’s mobilization and their organization have also grown, leading to the emergence of this revolutionary women’s movement, one of the strongest and most powerful in the country today. Yet it is unrecognized and ignored, a ploy of the ruling classes that will try to suppress any news and acknowledgement as long as it can."

-Anuradha Ghandy, The Revolutionary Women’s Movement in India

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Interested in what’s happening in Nepal? Download this short pamphlet from Kasama Project here: http://bit.ly/1jcHV8x and find out, or view the essay on our website here: http://bit.ly/1b6W06x

(Source: drive.google.com)

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Three designs from Kasama Project in support of our comrades in Nepal. On November 19th, the ruling powers of Nepal will attempt to consolidate their control through an opportunistic, illegitimate election, one rejected by millions of people across the country. The Communist Party of Nepal - Maoist, along with 32 other political parties, has been organizing a boycott of the upcoming electoral charade, an action which has been met with violence and intimidation by domestic reactionaries and foreign imperialists alike. The stakes are high; there is both opportunity and danger on the horizon for the Maobadi and for the Nepali revolution. Their party is holding firm in demanding a genuine people’s constitution, the cornerstone of the 2006 peace accords which has been denied to the people for seven years.

Learn more about what’s happening here: http://bit.ly/GJyLEOhttp://

(Source: facebook.com)

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On the 46th anniversary of Che Guevara’s execution by Bolivian state forces, we revisit this essay by Mike Ely: Understanding Che Guevara, 42 Years After His Murder http://bit.ly/1almVJf
Viva el Che!

On the 46th anniversary of Che Guevara’s execution by Bolivian state forces, we revisit this essay by Mike Ely: Understanding Che Guevara, 42 Years After His Murder http://bit.ly/1almVJf

Viva el Che!

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Latin America, Revolution and the Art of Dreaming http://bit.ly/199xKhh

Latin America, Revolution and the Art of Dreaming http://bit.ly/199xKhh

(Source: kasamaproject.org)

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Indian Maoist leader Anuradha Ghandy, who passed away in 2008. Check out the accompanying review of her book on the Kasama Project site here: http://bit.ly/1bu39k2

Indian Maoist leader Anuradha Ghandy, who passed away in 2008. Check out the accompanying review of her book on the Kasama Project site here: http://bit.ly/1bu39k2

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Indian revolutionary martyr Bhagat Singh turns 106 today. Rest in Power! http://bit.ly/1fvnfw7

Indian revolutionary martyr Bhagat Singh turns 106 today. Rest in Power! http://bit.ly/1fvnfw7