Peace and Solidarity Alliance

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Template:TOCnestleft Peace and Solidarity Alliance was a front for Line of March.

LOM connection

In its mass practice, Rectification targeted four social movement arenas for direct intervention: anti-racism, anti-imperialism, women’s liberation and labor. The National Anti-Racist Organizing Committee (NAROC) was formed on the basis of mid-1970s work organizing the National Committee to Overturn the Bakke Decision. A Southern Africa Organizing Committee was formed (helping shift the focus of the solidarity movement from the former Portuguese colonies to the fight against apartheid), which later became a broader, national US Anti-Imperialist League (USAIL). However, USAIL’s ties with non-Line of March forces withered, and the group was re-christened the Peace and Solidarity Alliance (a public move away from the New Communist Movement’s shunning of rhetoric of “peace” and toward the Soviet goal of “peaceful coexistence” of the global camps). The Third World Women's Alliance was renamed the Alliance Against Women's Oppression and focused on the struggle for reproductive rights, while attacking the predominant left force in that movement, socialist feminism. The NCA fragment that joined Line of March turned its attention to the labor movement. All four “revolutionary mass organizations” attempted to bring the United Front Against War and Racism proposal to the fore in their assigned movements, but had little success.[1]

For Peace & Solidarity


In June 1985, the editors of Peace and Solidarity Alliance newsletter For Peace & Solidarity were Dale Borgeson, Elaine Elinson and Andy Barlow.

PSA people

Frontline December 22, 1986

In 1986 Elaine Elinson and Andy Barlow of the Peace and Solidarity Alliance contributed to the December 22 issue of Line of March paper Frontline.