French youth and student revolt

260 posts / 0 new
Last post
Barry Kade
Offline
Joined: 23-06-04
Mar 9 2006 23:47
French youth and student revolt

Admin - The background to the revolt is on libcom.org news here

We have a featured site with the most comprehensive English language constant updates available here on libcom.org/blog

French youth and student revolt:

In France, there are currently 38 universities either on strike or occupied by students. The last one to be occupied was the historic Sorbonne (scene of '68 revolts) last night. The series of occupations and strikes followed the government's plan to introduce a law (CPE) which specifies that people under 26 can be sacked at any time without reason within the first two years of their employment. 1 million young people demonstrated on the weekend.

http://www.indymedia.org.uk/en/2006/03/335434.html?c=on#c144045

www.stopcpe.net

www.paris.indymedia.org

www.lille.indymedia.org

And from the bourgeise press:

French Students Join Unions to Oppose New Jobs Plan:

http://www.bloomberg.com/apps/news?pid=10000085&sid=aRUYd_z6Evao&refer=europe

jef costello's picture
jef costello
Offline
Joined: 9-02-06
Mar 9 2006 23:50

Interesting, this slipped under my radar, I'll have a look for it tomorrow probably.

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 02:18

you've got to tell us monolingual fuckers a bit more (I blame our education system...)

What you've posted up is all in French - any chance of a précis ( eek ) of where we're up to atm?

I used my rubbish french to discern from the stopCPE website that there was a riot in the latin quarter last night. Is there any documentation of that on the net? is there anything in english at all?

Barry Kade
Offline
Joined: 23-06-04
Mar 10 2006 02:57

Juste pour vous, mes petits copains communistes libertaires!

Reportage en Anglais au sujet de la révolte des étudiants et de la jeunesse.

Avec amour de Barry Kade

(but only from bourgoise press so far, 'fraid...)

French students revive spirit of 68/ Universities occupied in job contract rebellion /De Villepin refuses to bow to youth pressure/ The Gruniad:

http://www.guardian.co.uk/france/story/0,,1727781,00.html

Paris cops heat over workplace laws

http://www.theaustralian.news.com.au/common/story_page/0,5744,18397340%255E2703,00.html

More shit from the BBC

http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/europe/4784706.stm

Protests undercut French leader / International Herald Tribune

http://www.iht.com/articles/2006/03/08/news/france.php

So its slowly filtering through into the English speaking world.

By Tommorrow there will be loads more! bonne nuit, mes beaux camarades d'anarchiste

Steven.'s picture
Steven.
Offline
Joined: 27-06-06
Mar 10 2006 03:14

Found some info in english here too:

http://www.wsws.org/articles/2006/feb2006/fran-f10.shtml

http://www.wsws.org/articles/2006/jan2006/fran-j31.shtml

Barry Kade
Offline
Joined: 23-06-04
Mar 10 2006 03:25

bonne nuit, son obtenir tard, ma qualité ses 3.30 !

Vont au lit 'John sous une lune communiste '

ftony
Offline
Joined: 26-05-04
Mar 10 2006 09:44

vraiment red n black star

Beltov
Offline
Joined: 10-05-05
Mar 10 2006 10:42

Here is a translation of a leaflet distributed by our comrades in France, who have been involved in the struggles.

http://en.internationalism.org/node/1721

Beltov.

======================================

In France, students mobilise against the CPE: All together in the struggle against capitalism!

University and high-school students, future unemployed, future part-time or temporary workers: All together in the struggle against capitalism!

Since early February, despite being dispersed by the school holidays, university and high-school students have mobilised in most of France’s major cities to express their anger at the government and the bosses’ economic attacks, and against the CPE (Contrat Première Embauche).[1] And this is happening despite the blackout by the media (especially by the television), which have preferred instead to focus their attention on the sinister exploits of the "Barbarian gang".[2]

The university and high-school students are right to be angry!

The educational system (colleges of further education, high-schools, universities...) has become a factory for turning out unemployed workers, to fill a reservoir of cheap labour. It is because they have understood this that mass meetings of students, like the one in Caen, have sent delegations to meet the workers in neighbouring factories and the unemployed youth in the council estates to call them to join the struggle. The CPE is nothing less than organised precarity. But this precarity does not only concern the young. Every generation is affected by unemployment, precarity, and poverty.

This is also why in some universities, like Paris III Censier, the teachers and maintenance workers have also gone on strike in solidarity with the students.

The CPE is an expression of capitalism’s bankruptcy!

The ruling class and its government restored order in the face of the riots that exploded in the suburbs in November, by imposing the curfew and deporting young immigrants who had failed to show respect for their "new country". Today, our rulers want to continue "power cleanse" the children of the working class and no slogan is too cynical for them: they intend to impose the CPE with its precarity and low wages in the name of... "equality of opportunity". With the CPE, those who are lucky enough to get a job at the end of their studies will find themselves at the mercy of the bosses without any hope of finding a home, of starting a family, or of bringing up their children decently. They will go to work every day with the fear of receiving the recorded delivery letter that pronounces the sinister sentence of REDUNDANCY! This is what wage slavery means! This is what capitalism means!

The only "equality" offered by the CPE is the equality of poverty, of being heaped up in sink estates living from hand to mouth from one temporary job to another, living on unemployment benefit or the RMI.[3] This is the "bright future" that the ruling class and its "democratic" state are offering the children of the working class!

These children’s parents are the ones who mobilised in 2003 against the reform of the pensions system. And it was Prime Minister Villepin’s predecessor Raffarin who had the gall to tell them "It’s not the street that rules!".

After the hammering handed out to the "old" workers and future pensioners, now it is the "youth" and future unemployed who are the target! With the CPE, capitalism is showing its true face: that of a decadent system with nothing to offer the new generations. A system gangrened by an insoluble economic crisis. A system which, ever since World War II, has been spending gigantic sums on the production of ever more sophisticated and deadly weapons. A system which has not stopped spreading blood across the planet ever since the Gulf War of 1991. It is the same bankrupt system, the same desperate capitalist class which here condemns millions to unemployment and poverty, and which is killing in Iraq, in the Middle East, and in the Ivory Coast![4]

Day after day, the capitalist system that rules the world demonstrates that it must be overthrown. And it is because they are beginning to understand just that, that a students’ mass meeting at Paris Tolbiac supported a motion declaring that "It’s time to put an end to capitalism"! This is why, at Paris Censier on 3rd March, the students invited a theatre company to come and sing revolutionary songs. The red flag flew, and several hundred students, teachers, and maintenance workers joined in singing the Internationale. Karl Marx’s Communist Manifesto is being distributed. In the grounds of the university, the word REVOLUTION is heard and repeated. Discussions begin on the class struggle, we hear talk of the Russian revolution of 1917 and of those great figures of the workers’ movement like Rosa Luxemburg and Karl Liebknecht, murdered at the hands of killers directed by the socialist party in power.

If they are to confront the "Barbarian gang" in suits that rules over us, then the young generations must remember the experience of their elders. And in particular, they should remember what happened in May 1968.

The mass strike of May 1968 shows us the way forward

In the wake of the movements that had swept the universities of most of the developed countries, the United States and Germany in particular, French university students mobilised massively in May 1968. But their mobilisation took on a wholly new dimension when the whole working class joined the struggle with 9 million workers on strike! Then, the most militant and conscious students went beyond their specific demands to proclaim that their struggle was the same as that of the working class. They called on the workers to come to the occupied universities to discuss the situation and its perspectives. Everywhere, revolution and the need to overthrow capitalism was the subject of debate.

May 1968 did not lead to revolution. It could not, for capitalism was still only at the beginning of its crisis. But the bourgeois had the fright of their lives. And if the government managed to get control of the situation, it was only thanks to the unions, which did everything they could to send the strikers back to work; it was thanks to the left-wing parties, the very ones who pretend to defend the workers’ interests, who called for participation in the elections called by De Gaulle.[5]

May 1968 showed that the revolution is not some dusty museum exhibit, an idea belonging to the distant past, but the only possible future for society. Moreover, this huge workers’ movement showed the ruling class that it could no longer enroll society’s exploited behind the banners of nationalism, that it did not have its hands free to unleash a third world war, as it had already done in 1914 and 1939. If the economic crisis did not lead to world wide slaughter, as it had in the 1930s, then this was thanks to the struggles of the working class.

The future is in the hands of the young generations

The movement of the youth against the CPE shows that the seeds of a new society are germinating in the bowels of moribund capitalism. The future is in the hands of this new generation. The university and high school students are beginning to realise that, as future unemployed or precarious workers, the vast majority of them belong to the working class. An exploited class that capitalism is more and more excluding from the productive process. A class which will have no choice but to develop its struggle, to defend its living conditions and the future of its children. A class which has no choice but to overthrow capitalism to put an end to exploitation, poverty, unemployment and barbarism. The only class which can build a new world based no longer on competition, exploitation, and the search for profit, but on the satisfaction of all the mankind’s needs.

In 1914 the children of the working class – the vast majority no more than adolescents – were sent to the trenches as cannon-fodder. Wallowing in blood, capitalism mowed down the young generations that Rosa Luxemburg called "the fine flower of the proletariat".

In this 21st century, this "fine flower of the proletariat" will have the responsibility of destroying the decadent capitalism which massacred the children of the working class, sent to the front in 1914 and again in 1939. It will do so by developing its struggle alongside all the generations of the whole working class.

At the university of Vitoria da Conquista in Brazil, the students recently showed their desire to debate the history of the workers’ movement.[6] They had understood that it is by learning from the experience of past generations that they will be able to take up the torch of the struggle waged by their parents, their grandparents, and their great-grandparents. These students wanted to listen to those who could transmit this past to them, a past that they must make their own and on whose foundation the young generations will build the future. They have discovered that the history of the class struggle, living history, is learned not only in books but in the fire of action. They dared to talk, to question, to disagree, and to confront their arguments.

In the universities of France, it is time to open the lecture halls and the mass meetings to all those – workers, unemployed, and revolutionaries – who want to put an end to capitalism.

There is only one way forward: unity and solidarity of the whole exploited class!

For several months, across the planet, the world of labour has been shaken by strikes in the state the and private sectors, in Germany, Spain, the United States, India, and Latin America. Against unemployment and redundancies, everywhere the strikers have put forward the need for solidarity between the generations, between the unemployed and those still in jobs.

Students! Your anger over the CPE will be no more than a 9-days wonder if you let yourselves be isolated behind the walls of the universities and schools! You are shut out of the productive process and have no means of putting pressure on the ruling class by paralysing the capitalist economy.

Workers, unemployed, and pensioners! It’s time to mobilise, it is your children who are under attack! You are the ones who have produced and still produce all society’s wealth. You are the driving force of the class struggle against capitalism!

Unemployed youth of the suburbs! You are not the only ones to be "excluded"! Today, the capitalists are calling you "rabble": in 1968, your parents who revolted against capitalist exploitation were called "wreckers".

The only hope for the future lies, not in blind violence and burning cars, but in the united struggle and the solidarity of the whole working class, of every generation! It is in the strikes, the mass meetings, in the discussions in the workplace and the schools and colleges, in street demonstrations that we must UNITE TOGETHER to express our anger against unemployment, insecure jobs, and poverty!

Down with the CPE! Down with capitalism! The working class has nothing to lose but its chains. It has a world to win.

International Communist Current, 6th March 2006

Notes

[1] A new form of labour contract for young workers (less than 26 years old) proposed by the Villepin government. The most notable measure included in this contract is the 2-year "trial period" , during which the employer has the right to fire a worker without notice or reason. The same measure is already in application in the "Contrat Nouvelle Embauche" (CNE) for workers of all ages in small businesses (less than 25 employees). In effect, these two new labour contracts, together with the "CDD Séniors" (a limited period contract for older workers) are intended to demolish piecemeal all the existing French labour legislation and the limited rights that this currently affords to workers.

[2] A gang of hoodlums who carried out a particularly horrific kidnapping and murder of a young shop worker in the hope of extorting money from his family.

[3] "Revenue Minimum d’Insertion": minimum income for the unemployed, currently et 433 euros per month for a single person – in other words not even the cost of a month’s rent.

[4] Where the French army is currently "maintaining order".

[5] The president of France at the time.

[6] See our article node/1711

Ghost_of_the_re...
Offline
Joined: 16-06-04
Mar 10 2006 11:55

Any chance of a link to the french version of that?

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 12:17

is that just loony left rhetoric, though? I noticed the 'ICC' tag at the bottom - do these ideas have any currency? Are such movements towards the proletariat happening spontaneously, or is it just the ultra-leftists calling for it?

(not that it's wrong for them to...)

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 12:23

btw is there anyone in London who knows enough about this and enough raw material (video footage, slides &c) to have a meeting, maybe at 'the square' social centre, just round the corner from UCL, SOAS, &c eg right in the heart of one of London's biggest uni areas? We could link it up with AUT stuff/top-up fees...

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 12:25

maybe a fundraiser for the occupation committees/the stopCPE campaign itself?

Beltov
Offline
Joined: 10-05-05
Mar 10 2006 12:41
Ghost_of_the_revolution wrote:
Any chance of a link to the french version of that?

Yes. Here's the French version in PDF:

http://fr.internationalism.org/files/fr/Tract_CPE_Paris.pdf

And here's the html version on our French language site:

http://fr.internationalism.org/node/1551

In reply to Si who asks "Are such movements towards the proletariat happening spontaneously?" It's not really a case of 'students' going to 'workers', but of the younger generations of the proletariat not yet in work joining up with the older generations who are in work, and those who are unemployed. You do have to pinch yourself, but it is happening!

Beltov.

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 12:59

sorry that came out all chekovist. (Is that how you spelt it?) Obviously it's sectors of the proletariat acquiring class consciousness and linking up. What I meant was is the student-prole bit actively and spontaneously linking up with other sectors (outside trades union bureaucrats on both sides), or are agitators like the ICC just intervening to try and encourage such a move?

Beltov
Offline
Joined: 10-05-05
Mar 10 2006 13:39
Beltov wrote:
The educational system (colleges of further education, high-schools, universities...) has become a factory for turning out unemployed workers, to fill a reservoir of cheap labour. It is because they have understood this that mass meetings of students, like the one in Caen, have sent delegations to meet the workers in neighbouring factories and the unemployed youth in the council estates to call them to join the struggle. The CPE is nothing less than organised precarity. But this precarity does not only concern the young. Every generation is affected by unemployment, precarity, and poverty.

This is also why in some universities, like Paris III Censier, the teachers and maintenance workers have also gone on strike in solidarity with the students.

As we say, this is really happening. And the BBC reports say that the strike on Wednesday March 8th was joined by many sectors, including workers at several airports and radio stations. There's been quite a media blackout on this, not only in Britain but across Europe. They certainly don't want others to be inspired by this marvellous example!

Beltov.

Steven.'s picture
Steven.
Offline
Joined: 27-06-06
Mar 10 2006 13:43

Our report, written by a lovely forum user, is now online with a couple of pics and short videos:

http://libcom.org/news/article.php/france-university-occupations-10032006

ftony
Offline
Joined: 26-05-04
Mar 10 2006 13:50
Quote:
Beltov.

Beltov.

"so good they named him twice"

Mr. T

Beltov
Offline
Joined: 10-05-05
Mar 10 2006 13:56
ftony wrote:
Quote:
Beltov.

Beltov.

"so good they named him twice"

Mr. T

Oops! fixed... B.

BB
Offline
Joined: 12-08-04
Mar 10 2006 14:26
John. wrote:
Our report, written by a lovely forum user, is now online with a couple of pics and short videos:

http://libcom.org/news/article.php/france-university-occupations-10032006

8) nice one Jef.

I'm currently trying to trackdown a couple of comrades in Lille CNT, to find out if they can tell us more.

Barry Kade
Offline
Joined: 23-06-04
Mar 10 2006 14:45
Quote:
Our report, written by a lovely forum user, is now online with a couple of pics and short videos:

http://libcom.org/news/article.php/france-university-occupations-10032006

(Oh one minor correction to Jeff's story....the day of protests is on Sat 18th not 17th, and there is also a day of action by university and high school student is also planned for March 16 - according to http://www.infoshop.org/inews/article.php?story=20060309174024960)

Hey all - Really excellent work! I am really starting to like libcom alot!

You have a great place for breaking news on a daily basis, and with properly written articles to boot - first to report on the Sussex occupation, and now with the French revolt, etc. Well done! And did you know google news picks up on your articles as a news source? brilliant.

Miles ahead of the older socialist left. I dont know why these still keep to a weekly format based upon the old left routine of their paper, when the internet allows for even small groups of activists to do daily reportage.

keep it up!

red star

Steven.'s picture
Steven.
Offline
Joined: 27-06-06
Mar 10 2006 14:53
Barry Kade wrote:
Quote:
Our report, written by a lovely forum user, is now online with a couple of pics and short videos:

http://libcom.org/news/article.php/france-university-occupations-10032006

(Oh one minor correction to Jeff's story....the day of protests is on Sat 18th not 17th, and there is also a day of action by university and high school student is also planned for March 16 - according to http://www.infoshop.org/inews/article.php?story=20060309174024960)

Fixed, thanks for the info.

Thanks for you other comments - mind if we quote you on our Reviews page?

We did know about Google yeah - I was checking my email in gmail the other day and saw a news story I'd just posted flash up at the top, that was pretty excellent! We get a lot of google referrals to our stories.

Also, please feel free to post content to our news page yourself - copied from other sources is ok too.

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 15:14

blockquote from indymedia

http://indymedia.org.uk/en/2006/03/335554.html

(edit this down if it's out of order confused )

Quote:
translation of original text by Asterix deux Gaulles (au moins) - 09.03.06

Yesterday evening, the Sorbonne, located on the Boulevard Saint Germain, was occupied.

This hasn't only happened before, the last time it happened it actually

triggered a cultural revolution [mai '68 revolts in France].

Not everyone can afford to studey in the vicinity of the jardin du

Luxembourg. Recently, Ronalde, a friend of '68, told me that "the really

cool thing then was that the rich kids went crazy: In spite of posh

clothes and gluttony, the tried to throw cobblestones at their parents -

so..."

The Sorbonne is famous ever since. Not as Elite-University (as it is

now), but because it was turned into a "people's university". The

university was in a sense the center of protests that would radically

change Central European society.

[...]

Anyway, back to unemotional fact-based journalism:). For about 6 weeks

now, protests have erupted all over France against the attacks on

working rights. Trade Unionists, "normal" workers, Students and school

pupils are uniting to prevent this egg. But it is only an egg. If the

protests are used decently, this egg can be stopped, but it is

essentially about more, it is about the chicken pen, the factories -the

whole bakery!

In France, for several weeks now, people have been gathering support and

last tuesday, almost a million people protested against CPE [the law

about work rights] etc. Approximately 20 universities are being striked

or occupied presently. The movement is expanding...now even to the

Sorbonne. 2 weeks ago, a few voices from Sorbonne were posting on the

French Indymedias: "we are 5 and are trying to form a movement..."

Yesterday evening about 80 students stayed in the rooms of the Richelieu

and others [the Sorbonne]. Even though a big number of CRS and other

"forces of order" stopped any support from outside, the number of

occupiers doubled over the night. They couldn't be evicted, because the

Sorbonne is to hard to break open and student reinforcements enter

through the windows...

This Afternoon, police presence in the Latin Quarter was shifted towards

the Sorbonne. A general meeting was called in the Sorbonne, to which one

had to carry one's student ID to (to show to Security - to stop

non-elite-students, external "autonome" and other evil scum...).

Strangely, the students of the qt. Latin who are often called lemmings,

managed to get more than 500 students to their general meeting. They

voted for Blockades and Occupations in the university (Yep, this is

normal in France...) and for free and unchecked access to the university.

This incredible, even though left-wing instigated event (Elite-students,

Yusties...they voted for occupations!!!) could fill the protests in

France with new Dynamism. Let's see what'll happen in the course of the

day. It would be stupid to continue present repression against the

students (as it has been happening in Tours, Lille, Toulouse and in

other Towns). About 38 years ago the Sorbonne was surrounded and

evicted. 600 arrests and 3 months of street fighting (rioting) in the

whole of Europe...Sarkozy - Think!

Bob

Caiman del Barrio
Offline
Joined: 28-09-04
Mar 10 2006 15:51
si wrote:
btw is there anyone in London who knows enough about this and enough raw material (video footage, slides &c) to have a meeting, maybe at 'the square' social centre, just round the corner from UCL, SOAS, &c eg right in the heart of one of London's biggest uni areas? We could link it up with AUT stuff/top-up fees...

Er...how??

And why in a social centre?? Jeez.

Barry Kade
Offline
Joined: 23-06-04
Mar 10 2006 16:17

Sounds like a great idea to me...

Would be a great meeting, spread the spirit of revolt....why not just get some pictures and videos off the net and put them over a data projector...might do this ourselve oop north. It will inspire people.

Also be good to get an eye witness speaker..for you down south, its fairly cheap and easy to hop accross the channel and get a flavour of the action! And exciting! Why not even organise a 'solidarity visit' in a minibus or group ticket or something? Revolutionary tourism is generally crap, but seeing as your only a few miles away, make an exception!

and the 'social centre' sounds like its a usefull space in the middle of the London Uni zone...although I'm sure a lecture theatre or room/hall at ULU on mallet st could be booked, which would do as well!

better than just going 'jeez, i hate social centres, cor thats not in my current political identity, lets make the most important thing to show how were different to those automists' ! wink

dara
Offline
Joined: 16-07-05
Mar 10 2006 16:22
Alan_is_Fucking_Dead wrote:
si wrote:
btw is there anyone in London who knows enough about this and enough raw material (video footage, slides &c) to have a meeting, maybe at 'the square' social centre, just round the corner from UCL, SOAS, &c eg right in the heart of one of London's biggest uni areas? We could link it up with AUT stuff/top-up fees...

Er...how??

And why in a social centre?? Jeez.

just from my knowledge of 'the square' a meeting there would be good for a lot of reasons. one is that it is an old academic building that was used by the UCL SU recently, also in terms of geography, its right next to UCL and its been doing events which would probably appeal to students as 'alternative' parties (yeahyeah, loadsa probs with that but i don't know enough bout the place to be certain about how much its tied to or free from the 'alternative' ghetto). So, i reckon quite a lot of students are familiar with the place at this stage.

One last thing is that it was initially squatted by (mainly) students so there's that... oh, and that its a fucking amazing space with lots of rooms very suitable for big discussions and educational thingies. hope this doesn't derail...

Caiman del Barrio
Offline
Joined: 28-09-04
Mar 10 2006 16:45
Barry Kade wrote:
better than just going 'jeez, i hate social centres, cor thats not in my current political identity...'

embarrassed

I guess it might be an idea to do this before SWP do. My problem is that by slapping it in a social centre full of students in a student zone and focussing at it students might make any subsequent activity a bit...student??

My other problem is figuring out how CPE relates to the UK. British students and graduates have similar problems but lack the single flashpoint that the CPE's created. Still, I guess it's worth a shot. If we get to occupy somewhere, can I go in Senate House?? There's loads of shit to read.

Steven.'s picture
Steven.
Offline
Joined: 27-06-06
Mar 10 2006 17:05

Hmm yeah he does look very student trot doesn't he. If someone finds a better uni occupation pic let us know

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 17:07

take it easy comrade :\ I'm not your political enemy and I'm not presenting a done deal. I put it up VERY clearly as a starting point for discussion towards a meeting. Despite certain caricatures certain people may have constructed about me (and god knows it's easy to strereotype) I am in fact a communist and have a great deal of affinity for much of what is said here. Friendships aside...

Anyway, the concern about the student environment is absolutely spot on, and ways to break out of that are of course very important. Hence my vague proposal to try to work in AUT stuff, bringing in - at the very least - the radical wing of the academics around here. I don't really see how we can move outside the academic ghetto on this, at least for now.

Relating it to UK students is also an issue. Although the fact that degrees are worth fuck all today, that the imminent explosion of top-up fees is going to put a massive dumb-bell on the ankle of every graduating student, that our colleges are completely out of our control, that colleges are shitting all over the teaching staff we need to learn even those thin, narrow syllabuses we have today?

I don't know. It's easy to project things you care about onto an apathetic mass; to convince yourself that your pet concerns are objective conditions in your millieu, that you are the vanguard of the most conscious

Anyway - maybe if we play it right the fact that students are struggling across the channel could be flashpoint enough?

Caiman del Barrio
Offline
Joined: 28-09-04
Mar 10 2006 17:08

Yes but the probability of that turning into yet another deadend moralising liberal student wankfest...?? (eg Iraq, arms trade, fair trade etc.)

EDIT: to Tommy Ascaso.

si
Offline
Joined: 16-01-05
Mar 10 2006 17:08

yeah exactly. I don't fucking know neutral I hate students. What else can we do?

jef costello's picture
jef costello
Offline
Joined: 9-02-06
Mar 10 2006 17:12
BB wrote:
I'm currently trying to trackdown a couple of comrades in Lille CNT, to find out if they can tell us more.

Cool. Le Havre CNT seem to be pretty kickass

If you want videos Si they have some on the website and will probably have more if you ask.

march

occupation

It might be overwhelming if too many people check them out so if any techies want to stick on one of those free hosting things...

Topic locked