भारतीय कम्युनिस्ट पार्टी का प्रकाशन पार्टी जीवन पाक्षिक वार्षिक मूल्य : 70 रुपये; त्रैवार्षिक : 200 रुपये; आजीवन 1200 रुपये पार्टी के सभी सदस्यों, शुभचिंतको से अनुरोध है कि पार्टी जीवन का सदस्य अवश्य बने संपादक: डॉक्टर गिरीश; कार्यकारी संपादक: प्रदीप तिवारी

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Communist Party of India, U.P. State Council

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समर्थक

सोमवार, 21 जून 2010

आज नदी बिलकुल उदास थी

आज नदी बिलकुल उदास थी।
सोई थी अपने पानी में,
उसके दर्पण पर-
बादल का वस्त्र पडा था।
मैंने उसको नहीं जगाया,
दबे पांव घर वापस आया।
- केदार नाथ अग्रवाल
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मैं उसे खोजता हूँ

मैं उसे खोजता हूँ
जो आदमी है
और
अब भी आदमी है
तबाह हो कर भी आदमी है
चरित्र पर खड़ा
देवदार की तरह बड़ा
- केदार नाथ अग्रवाल
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विद्वान अंधेरा

विद्वान अंधेरा
ढपोरशंखी सूर्य
दोनों हमारे हैं
और हम
उनके सहारे हैं
थके हुए
हारे हैं
- केदार नाथ अग्रवाल
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मैंने देखा दिन का शीशा

मैंने देखा
दिन का शीशा :
मुझ से बड़ा
पक कर
खड़ा है मेरा बोया
अनाज
बड़ा ख़ुश हूँ मैं
- केदार नाथ अग्रवाल
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लघुत्तम है उसका अस्तित्व

लघुत्तम है उसका अस्तित्व
जिसे कोई नहीं जानता
महत्तम है उसकी ग़रीबी
क्षितिज तक फैली छायाओं के सामान
जिसे सब जानते हैं
चलते और कुचलते
- केदार नाथ अग्रवाल
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Communist movement in India at a crossroads, says Gurudas Dasgupta


On 12th June, Hindu published the following item :
KOLKATA: The Communist movement in India “is at a crossroads” and needs “a restructuring and greater democratisation” to bring it closer to the people, senior leader of the Communist Party of India Gurudas Dasgupta said here on the eve of the party's national council meeting to be held in Hyderabad.


Speaking to The Hindu on Friday, Mr. Dasgupta said the setback suffered by the Left in the recent civic elections “is not only a question of a poll debacle in West Bengal, but begs the larger question: why has the Left not been able to make a headway at the national level?”
He spoke of the “need for the restructuring of the Communist movement and re-committing itself to humanism and the people.”
Mr. Dasgupta regretted that despite several years at the helm in West Bengal, apart from a few initiatives such as land reforms and the strengthening of the Panchayati Raj system, the Left had not been able to “reflect an alternative line.”
“The setting up of a few industrial units cannot meet the aspirations of the younger generations,” he said, adding that hardly any attempts were made to take care of sick units.
‘Working class alienated'
Pointing out that the Left had suffered reverses in industrial belts, particularly on either side of the Ganga, Mr. Dasgupta said: “The violation of labour laws and gross exploitation of labour in traditional industries, including jute and tea, have alienated the working class.”
“The role of the trade unions has been undermined and even the right of workers to go on strike was questioned,” said Mr. Dasgupta, who is also general secretary of the All-India Trade Union Congress (AITUC).
He said it was possible for the Left to bounce back to the centre of Indian polity by “rallying democratic forces, re-evaluating its policies, and building up a militant mass struggle at a time when Parliament is being sidelined in the political system.”
On whether the suggested “restructuring of the Left movement” could be achieved before the crucial 2011 Assembly elections in West Bengal and Kerala, Mr. Dasgupta said: “The potential of the Left doesn't depend on the result of one election.”
‘Public debate needed'
He emphasised the need for a public debate to find the root causes of the Left poll reverses.
“Discussion within the confines of the party organisation, as is normally done, is not enough to bring out the truth…they ought to be held at a broader level for the sake of an objective assessment of the situation,” Mr. Dasgupta said.
»»  read more

Communist movement in India at a crossroads, says Gurudas Dasgupta

On 12th June, Hindu published the following item :
KOLKATA: The Communist movement in India “is at a crossroads” and needs “a restructuring and greater democratisation” to bring it closer to the people, senior leader of the Communist Party of India Gurudas Dasgupta said here on the eve of the party's national council meeting to be held in Hyderabad.
Speaking to The Hindu on Friday, Mr. Dasgupta said the setback suffered by the Left in the recent civic elections “is not only a question of a poll debacle in West Bengal, but begs the larger question: why has the Left not been able to make a headway at the national level?”
He spoke of the “need for the restructuring of the Communist movement and re-committing itself to humanism and the people.”
Mr. Dasgupta regretted that despite several years at the helm in West Bengal, apart from a few initiatives such as land reforms and the strengthening of the Panchayati Raj system, the Left had not been able to “reflect an alternative line.”
“The setting up of a few industrial units cannot meet the aspirations of the younger generations,” he said, adding that hardly any attempts were made to take care of sick units.
‘Working class alienated'
Pointing out that the Left had suffered reverses in industrial belts, particularly on either side of the Ganga, Mr. Dasgupta said: “The violation of labour laws and gross exploitation of labour in traditional industries, including jute and tea, have alienated the working class.”
“The role of the trade unions has been undermined and even the right of workers to go on strike was questioned,” said Mr. Dasgupta, who is also general secretary of the All-India Trade Union Congress (AITUC).
He said it was possible for the Left to bounce back to the centre of Indian polity by “rallying democratic forces, re-evaluating its policies, and building up a militant mass struggle at a time when Parliament is being sidelined in the political system.”
On whether the suggested “restructuring of the Left movement” could be achieved before the crucial 2011 Assembly elections in West Bengal and Kerala, Mr. Dasgupta said: “The potential of the Left doesn't depend on the result of one election.”
‘Public debate needed'
He emphasised the need for a public debate to find the root causes of the Left poll reverses.
“Discussion within the confines of the party organisation, as is normally done, is not enough to bring out the truth…they ought to be held at a broader level for the sake of an objective assessment of the situation,” Mr. Dasgupta said.
»»  read more

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