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Online archive of Organise! - the theoretical and historical publication of the Anarchist Federation of the UK.

Submitted by Rory Reid on September 8, 2017

Past opinions may not reflect current thinking within the Anarchist Federation. Issues 1-13 were published under the name Virus, and can be found here.

NB: Organise! was published by the Anarchist Communist Federation until issue 51 in 1999, at which point the ACF changed its name to the Anarchist Federation.


organise 56.pdf (576.21 KB)
afed org57.pdf (498 KB)
organise 58.pdf (640.03 KB)
AF organise 59.pdf (766.92 KB)
organise 60.pdf (822.77 KB)
organise 62.JPG (80.57 KB)
organise 63.pdf (2.25 MB)
organise 64.pdf (1.57 MB)
organise 65.pdf (389.46 KB)
organise 66.pdf (989.48 KB)
organise 67.pdf (770.66 KB)
organise 68.pdf (1.73 MB)
organise 69.pdf (1.1 MB)
organise 70.pdf (1023.25 KB)
organise71.pdf (1.77 MB)
organise 72.pdf (1.57 MB)
org73.pdf (1.51 MB)
organise 77.pdf (4.23 MB)



6 years 10 months ago

In reply to by

Submitted by syndicalist on September 9, 2017

Excellent, thanks

Rory Reid

6 years 9 months ago

In reply to by

Submitted by Rory Reid on October 6, 2017

No. 87 added. More to be done.


4 years 2 months ago

In reply to by

Submitted by Spikymike on April 22, 2020

Fair point Serge (at least as far as that is SOME past opinions) but then the new format and editorial approach of the most recent versions of the current (rather than the former) AF suggest that a good few of it's current members/supporters wouldn't agree with everything that's included now either. They seem to take a relaxed attitude to what they choose to print on the basis of encouraging discussion amongst a wider variety of the anarchist-communist/radical fringe up to and including Plan C. So a bit more heavy on the 'anarchism' and a bit lighter on the 'communism'. Can make it difficult for us outsiders to judge exactly what their collective view (if any) on key issues is but I suspect, together with their improved online format, more attractive to some of the younger political fringe they are addressing. To early to tell whether this will end up being more style over any clear communist political analysis in the longer run. Anyway the ACG, for it's part, is to be commended in continuing with its lively current material.