Hakan Yilmaz responds to debate in Democratic Socialists of America about the goal of an independent political party of the working class.
Sam Salour highlights the need for open strategic discussion within DSA for the organization to meaningfully relate to political moments that can further the socialist movement.
Nate Moore looks at the pitfalls of the “dirty break” strategy and argues that socialist electoral campaigns should not be run on the Democratic Party ballot line.
Emma Wilde Botta contends that the idea that socialism is winning misreads the moment.
Aaron Amaral interviews David Renton about the suspension of Jeremy Corbyn from the Labour Party, and the issue of anti-Semitism within the party that led to his suspension.
Charlie Post and Ashley Smith respond to Stephen R. Shalom’s criticisms of their article, “The lesser evil trap.”
Joe Allen responds to Eli R. on the role of socialist organization in the political life of a rank-and-file Teamster.
Andy Sernatinger responds to a recent initiative by DSA members, laying out how it circumvents the organization’s democracy.
Adam Turl responds to David Renton, arguing that the fascist trajectory of the Trump administration in the current moment is of great concern; one demanding a response by the Left.
Stephen R. Shalom criticises the arguments against lesser-evil voting and makes the case for the Left both to support Biden and build the social movements.
DSA members, Joe Evica and Andy Sernatinger, look at the theory of the “dirty break,” arguing that taking the strategy at its word would require a fundamental shift to DSA’s electoral strategy.
brian bean writes a response to a recent Jacobin article comparing recent DSA electoral success to Socialist Party victors in the state 100 years ago, analyzing what lessons are worth following and which not.
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