Articles tagged with: protest
Here’s a message for activists and campaigners from our friends at Salford’s Working Class Movement Library:
Fighting for a better world?
Wednesdays 15, 22, 29 October, 6.30-8pm
Come along and spend three evenings exploring what you’ve got in …
It’s come to our attention that religious extremists are conspiring to take control and run our real ale pubs, oil and oatcakes. Men have been seen, wearing great bushy beards, unkempt straggly hair, wearing strange …
The Working Class Movement Library‘s exhibition, The Great War: myths and realities, opens on Wednesday 6 August. It explores topics such as Salford’s response to the outbreak of war, the strength of the anti-war movement …
The jolly ho ho approached me, you can’t make personal remarks. I didn’t I replied, I just shouted ‘you fat git’. You pointed in his direction and shouted ‘you fat git’. No, I’m sorry but …
The fifth Pan-African Congress, held in October 1945, was a major event in the 20th century. Decisions taken at this conference led to the independence of African countries – and it was held right here …
How do you get people to rise up against the abolition of Primary Care Trusts when they don’t even understand what a PCT is in the first place?
All this means that, depending on where you live, treatments for certain routine conditions such as cataracts and hernias are no longer available to everyone
Ancoats is one of Manchester’s oldest districts (the name means ‘lonely cottages’), it was part of the original Manchester which was created in 1838 and in it there stands a building that predates this, Ancoats …
……during their on-duty time they are forced to stand for hour upon hour.
Albert Square is being occupied by an extremist minority that are intent on destroying the very fabric of society,
By Jonathan Allsop (http://nowtmuchtosay.wordpress.com)
A few months ago someone asked me if I was going to the Olympics. After all, they’re right on my doorstep in that there London.
In typically miserable fashion I responded with something …
Interesting stuff going on in Russia at the moment, with all-girl Punk band Pussy Riot standing trial for playing what the state seems to agree was a blasphemous gig in a church. They’ve been kept …
I love badges. At the moment on my sixties style green winter coat I am wearing the anti-government badge I bought on the national demo against the cuts on 26 March 2011.
According to numerous media sources, St Pauli fans had clashed with rival fans of VFL Lübeck and the police, leading to the cancellation of this long running tournament. Just blanket coverage, ignoring many important details of what actually happened, meant my colleagues thought that I was spreading the “English disease”. They though that those St Pauli “rowdies” were at it again.
I cannot help but fear that Liverpool’s behaviour is born out of their rivalry and dislike of United and not the non-existent injustice Dalglish would have us all searching for.
Hospitals don’t want their mortality stats adversely affected.
I waited for a minute or two, expecting to see the rise and fall of the chest again, hear that grating intake of breath. But there was nothing.
“Living Newspapers” were one of the most successful of the theatre forms pioneered by Agitprop groups of the pre-Second World War years – groups like the Salford “Red Megaphones”, in which Ewan McColl (aka Jimmy Miller) played an instrumental role.
Manchester had become, for a very brief time, a city of the working class – Tory propaganda dispersed, Tory lies torn and trodden on. We were one, we the many.
There are more of me than you (the number of 16-24 year olds not in employment education or training is 1,163,00), so look out you bunch of bastards were coming to nick all your stuff and piss on the Hydrangeas.
As the country prepares for the widespread horror set to be wreaked by selfish public sector workers this Wednesday, the wonderful British media are gearing up for what they do best.
Wapping: the workers’ story is an exhibition at the Working Class Movement Library in Salford put together by print workers and trade unionists involved in the year-long dispute which began when Rupert Murdoch moved production of his newspapers overnight from Fleet Street to a secretly equipped and heavily guarded plant at Wapping