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1 While the term libertarian has been largely synonymous with anarchism, its meaning has more recently diluted with wider adoption from ideologically disparate groups, including both the New Left and libertarian Marxists (who do not associate with authoritarian socialists or a vanguard party) as well as extreme liberals (primarily concerned with civil liberties).
2 During this time, anarchism took root in other movements critical towards both capitalism and the state such as the anti-nuclear, environmental and peace movements, the counterculture of the 1960s and the New Left.
3 After his death, interest in Camus followed the rise (and diminution) of the New Left.
4 During the ensuing 15 years, many countercultural and New Left enterprises sprang up and developed large constituencies within the city.
5 The USSR saw Cuba as having far more appeal with new revolutionary movements, western intellectuals, and members of the New Left, given Cuba's perceived David and Goliath struggle against U.S. "imperialism".
6 Moscow saw Cuba as having far more appeal with new revolutionary movements, western intellectuals, and members of the New Left with Cuba's perceived David and Goliath struggle against US imperialism.
7 FBI records show that COINTELPRO resources targeted groups and individuals that the FBI deemed subversive, including feminist organizations, the Communist Party USA, anti–Vietnam War organizers, the Ku Klux Klan, activists of the civil rights movement or Black Power movement (e.g. Martin Luther King Jr., the Nation of Islam, and the Black Panther Party), environmentalist and animal rights organizations, the American Indian Movement (AIM), independence movements (such as Puerto Rican independence groups like the Young Lords), and a variety of organizations that were part of the broader New Left.
8 Overall, COINTELPRO encompassed disruption and sabotage of the Socialist Workers Party (1961), the Ku Klux Klan (1964), the Nation of Islam, the Black Panther Party (1967), and the entire New Left social/political movement, which included antiwar, community, and religious groups (1968).
9 In an interview with the BBC's Andrew Marr in February 1996, Noam Chomsky—a political activist and MIT professor of linguistics—spoke about the purpose and the targets of COINTELPRO, saying: COINTELPRO was a program of subversion carried out not by a couple of petty crooks but by the national political police, the FBI, under four administrations... by the time it got through, I won't run through the whole story, it was aimed at the entire new left, at the women's movement, at the whole black movement, it was extremely broad.
10 New Left targets ranged from the SDS to the InterUniversity Committee for Debate on Foreign Policy, from Antioch College ("vanguard of the New Left") to the New Mexico Free University and other "alternate" schools, and from underground newspapers to students' protesting university censorship of a student publication by carrying signs with four-letter words on them.
11 Upon release, the film was criticized for not addressing many current issues of the New Left such as the woman's movement, sexual liberation and worker self-management.
12 Seeking to explain the attraction of the New Left protest movements, he characterized them as the result of widespread affluence, which "is robbing a modern society of whatever it has left of puberty rites to routinize the attainment of manhood."
13 It rose out of the anti-nuclear energy, environmental, peace, new left, and new social movements of the late 20th century.
14 Consensus history was rejected by New Left viewpoints that attracted a younger generation of radical historians in the 1960s.
15 The history of dissent, and the experiences of racial minorities and disadvantaged classes was central to the narratives produced by New Left historians.
16 The song's pacifist message led to ridicule from political radicals in the New Left press.
17 Although lesbian-feminism was a significant shift, not all lesbians agreed with it. Lesbian-feminism was a youth-oriented movement: its members were primarily college educated, with experience in New Left and radical causes, but they had not seen any success in persuading radical organizations to take up women's issues.
18 Libertarian Marxism includes such currents as Luxemburgism, council communism, left communism, Socialisme ou Barbarie, the Johnson–Forest tendency, world socialism, Lettrism/Situationism and autonomism/workerism and New Left.
19 While with notable exceptions market-oriented libertarians after Tucker tended to ally with the political right, relationships between such libertarians and the New Left thrived in the 1960s, laying the groundwork for modern left-wing market anarchism.
20 Various counterculture movements in the 1960s and 1970s were associated with the "New Left".
21 Unlike the earlier leftist focus on union activism, the New Left instead adopted a broader definition of political activism commonly called social activism.
22 The New Left in the United States is associated with the hippie movement, college campus mass protest movements, and a broadening of focus from protesting class-based oppression to include issues such as gender, race and sexual orientation.
23 The British New Left was an intellectually driven movement which attempted to correct the perceived errors of "Old Left".
24 The New Left opposed prevailing authority structures in society, which it termed "The Establishment" and became known as "anti-Establishment".
25 The New Left did not seek to recruit industrial workers but rather concentrated on a social activist approach to organization, convinced that they could be the source for a better kind of social revolution.
26 The women's liberation movement is closely connected to the New Left and other new social movements that challenged the orthodoxies of the Old Left.
27 In China, the term Chinese New Left denotes those who oppose the current economic reforms and favour the restoration of more socialist policies.
28 In the Western world, the term New Left refers to cultural politics.
29 Over the decades, he has been made a folk hero by Francophones, Catholic nationalists, native rights activists, and the New Left student movement.
30 His insanity was ignored and he was made a folk hero by the Francophones, the Catholic nationalists, the native rights movement, and the New Left student movement.