ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

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LONDON-Vicious Campaign

January 2, 1971 the Soviet Union, and they apprehend that it might make up with that country on the ideological question, If that happens, the position of the communist parties in South-East Asia will become difficult. They have already earned the hostility of the Soviet Union by joining China in denouncing "Soviet revisionism". Many of them are now saying that they should keep LONDON Vicious Campaign Farrukh Dhondy CHARLES WINTOUR, in a brief memoir about his undergraduate days, tells how student demonstrations were invariably referred to as 'orderly' or 'disorderly', the terms 'violent' and 'non-violent' being reserved for revolutionary colonials and for Gandhi. Times have changed. The most bothersome demonstrations are now at home. British Maoists and trade-unionists can't be relied on to be merely 'disorderly'. Charles Wintour is now the editor of the influential Evening Standard and, being engaged in this game of the puppet-control of definitions, was caught up, during the go- slow of the electrical workers over the last two weeks, in a fracas of his own. He came out of it talking furiously about the freedom of the Press, meaning of course freedom for editors and the interests they represent.

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