Otto Rühle

Karl Marx: His Life and Work (1928) Otto Rühle

Karl Marx: His Life and Work (1928) Otto Rühle

Part of the series of biographies of Karl Marx.
Reproduced here for reference

The revolution is not a party affair - Otto Rühle

Otto Rühle

This article was written in May 1920 and was first published in the German paper Die Aktion. This translation first appeared in the London Workers' Group bulletin (no. 14, October 1983). A different english translation was published in the American journal Revolutionary Struggle, No. 2, Spring 1979.

A revolução não é tarefa de partido - Otto Ruhle

Texto histórico publicado em 1920 que apresenta as posições antiparlamentaristas e anti-sindicais dos comunistas de esquerda da Alemanha (comunistas de conselhos), assim como a crítica do bolchevismo e da socialdemocracia e a perspectiva de auto-organização dos trabalhadores a partir das empresas de onde eles transformam a sociedade de baixo para cima.

International Council Correspondence Volume 4, Number 8

Living Marxism/International Council Correspondence, Vol. 4, no. 8, September 1939

KAPD Report from Moscow

Report from the Congress of the Third International in Moscow by Otto Rühle of the Communist Workers Party of Germany (KAPD).

Moscow And Us - Otto Rühle

Brief notes on the Russian revolution, the third International and their relationship with the German proletariat by council communist Otto Ruhle.

Which Side To Take? Otto Rühle

Otto Ruhle on which side socialists should support during World War II.

Speech in the Reichstag - Otto Rühle


Otto Rühle's speech to the Reichstag, rejecting the proposed shift to parliamentary democracy and calling for social revolution.

The psyche of the proletarian child - Otto Rühle

Otto Rühle briefly looks at the focus on self-activity of various proletarian youth groups during the post-WWI revolutionary period in Germany.

From the bourgeois to the proletarian revolution - Otto Ruhle

Workers from the FAUD

Written in 1924, this pamphlet charts the development of the Russian and German revolutions, and attempts to point forward from the failure of these two major events, analysing the role of the parties and the trade unions in their respective failures.