Organizing the lumpenproletariat: Cliques and communists in Berlin during the Weimar Republic - Eve Rosenhaft

1982 historical article by Eve Rosenhaft on the relationship between the German Communist Party and youth gangs and the "underclass" in 1920s and 30s Germany.

A life of struggle: Farewell to Herman Gorter - Anton Pannekoek

An obituary for left communist Herman Gorter by Anton Pannekoek in 1927.

The Crisis, Occupy, and other Oddities in the Autumn of Capital


Translation of the editorial of Kosmoprolet #3

All over the world, events are keeping up with the pace of a crisis, the end of which was just recently cheerfully proclaimed by people who thought ludicrous amounts of sovereign debt to be the recipe for an economic miracle.

Oerter, Friedrich “Fritz” (1869-1935)

Fritz Oerter

A short biography of the German anarchist Fritz Oerter.

Höme, Werner (1907 -1937)

Werner Höme

A short biography of German anarchist Werner Höme, murdered by the Nazis

Wartenberg, Gerhard (1904-1942) alias H. W. Gerhard alias G. Berg alias Ägide

A stolperstein memorial stone by Wartenberg's house

A short biography of the German anarchist Gerhard Wartenberg, murdered by the Nazis.

Wolf, Otto (1902-1943)

Otto Wolf

A short biography of the German anarchist Otto Wolf, active in the FAUD underground.

Steinacker, Hermann ( 1870-1944)

A short biography of Hermann Steinacker, German anarchist murdered by the Nazis.

Holke, Artur Paul(1883-1940)

Der Anarchist

A short biography of the German anarchist Artur Holke, murdered by the Nazis.

State of emergency and self-defense: an imaginary interview with Gunther Anders

In this bitterly sardonic “imaginary interview” written in 1986 at the crest of the anti-nuclear protest movement in Germany, Günther Anders—best known in the United States for his 1961 book about the atomic bombing of Hiroshima (Burning Conscience)—explains his rejection of pacifism and dogmatic non-violence under the permanent “State of Emergency” of the nuclear age, ridiculing the theatrical protest tactics (“happenings”) of the anti-nuclear movement of the 1980s, evoking the right to self-defense as enshrined in international and ecclesiastical law and comparing today’s political and military leaders to those whose crimes led to the 60 million dead of WW2.