Politics was a radical journal edited by Dwight Macdonald from 1944 to 1949. The journal published political and cultural criticism of current events in the 1940s, and had many noteworthy contributors and thought-provoking essays.
For more information on Politics in particular, see Dwight Macdonald and the Politics Circle: The Challenge of Cosmopolitan Democracy, by Gregory Sumner. For more information on Dwight Macdonald generally, see his biography, A Rebel in Defense of Tradition: The Life and Politics of Dwight Macdonald, by Michael Wreszin.
Partial online archive of issues of Internationale, which used to be the monthly journal of the anarcho-syndicalist International Workers' Association in the 1930s.
Partial online archive of issues of a bulletin produced by the UK, US and Australian sections of the anarcho-syndicalist International Workers Association, the Direct Action Movement, Workers Solidarity Alliance and Anarcho-Syndicalist Federation respectively, from 1988.
This is a collection of newspapers from the Mechanic's Educational Society of America, called The Educator, from 1944-1952
The M.E.S.A. was founded in 1933, by Matthew Smith, a British machinist and socialist/syndicalist who was involved in the shop steward movement in the UK. After moving into auto production in the States, Smith helped organize the M.E.S.A., pioneering the unionization of skilled autoworkers. This Collection covers 1944-1952 with various mising issues. The M.E.S.A.
Online archive of Sic, a journal about communisation produced jointly by Endnotes in the UK/US, Blaumachen in Greece, Théorie Communiste in France, Riff-Raff in Sweden, and certain more or less informal theoretical groups in the US (New York and San Francisco) and various individuals in France, Germany and elsewhere.
Partial archive of articles from the newspaper of the revolutionary union, the Industrial Workers of the World.
Originally the voice of the IWW in the Pacific Northwest during the 1910s and 1920s, the Industrial Worker eventually became the main official publication of the union, which it continues to be today.
[i]For paper subscription info, please visit iww.org
Partial online archive of Cienfuegos Press anarchist review, a journal published in the late 1970s to early 1980s by anarcho-syndicalists Stuart Christie and Albert Meltzer. Cienfuegos Press was later succeeded by Refract Publications.
Digitised by libcom.org February 2014. If you have other issues of this publication you can scan, or donate to us to scan please contact us or let us know in the comments below.
Voice of the People was the new name of the Lumberjack the Wobbly Weekly covering New Orleans and the surrounding area.
In July 1913, timber industry leaders persuaded the Lumberjack’s printer in Alexandria to stop printing the paper. Publication resumed in New Orleans under a new title, the Voice of the People. The Lumberjack’s motto, “An Injury To One Is An Injury To All,” was retained, as was its four-page, three-column format.
An archive of a Wobbly Weekly Newspaper covering New Orleans, Orleans, Louisiana and focussing (at first) on the Lumberjacks of which it was named. It ran for the first half of 1913 before being revived as The Voice of the People.
The Lumberjack was founded in January 1913 in the midst of a protracted labor strike by the Brotherhood of Timber Workers (B.T.W.) in Merryville, Louisiana. Published by the Southern District of the National Industrial Union of Forest and Lumber Workers, the weekly paper was edited by Covington Hall (1871-1952), a member of the radical wing of the Socialist Party in New Orleans.