Winter 2020

Table of Contents

As DSA continues to grow and develop, our approach to doing international politics needs to reflect and build upon those changes.
To build working-class power and confront the crisis of climate change, DSA must fully merge with the multinational working class in the U.S.
Democratic socialist internationalism must reject the inverted nationalism of “the enemy of my enemy is my friend.”
Democratic socialists need an internationalist anti-imperialism that builds solidarity from below with progressive currents in Hong Kong and mainland China.
Rodrigo Duterte enjoys popular support, but it may not last forever. Filipinos have a history of overthrowing oppressive rulers. We have a responsibility to stop our government from supporting the state that suppresses them.
Lebanon's revolutionary turmoil has opened up national possibilities beyond sectarianism. The fight for women's freedom is central to building trans-sectarian unity and a new beginning for Lebanon.
The Sanders movement can help European comrades adapt to the Americanization of political parties.
We stand with the movements in Latin America fighting against their own elites and outside intervention to uphold the neoliberal status quo.
An interview with André Frappier of Québec solidaire
How can today's anti-war and internationalist activists rebuild the movement? The Central America solidarity movement of the 1980s offers lessons for the present.
We must go beyond simply voicing solidarity with global struggles, and fight for new structures and institutions to make socialist internationalism substantive worldwide.
The resurgent U.S. left needs a cultural strategy. Latin America's Nueva Canción movement can be an important source of inspiration.
Socialists in the U.S. have a proud tradition of anti-war and anti-imperialist action. It's time to revive that tradition and end the endless wars.
Socialists need to develop foreign policy expertise and appeal to active duty troops and veterans to rebuild an effective anti-war movement.