What went wrong ?

what went wrong ?

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Gee, I dunno.




You are like baby; watch this…


Heh, you call that splitting…


Communist Party of Nepal (Unified Marxist–Leninist)
Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist Centre)
Communist Party of Nepal (Marxist–Leninist)
Nepal Majdoor Kisan Party
Rastriya Janamorcha
Communist Party of Nepal (Revolutionary Maoist)
Communist Party of Nepal
Communist Party of Nepal (Marxist-Leninist-Socialist)
Communist Party of Nepal (United Marxist)
Nepal Communist Party
Communist Party of Nepal (Marxist)
Communist Party of Nepal (Masal)
Barre Sangarsh Samuha
Central Nucleus
Communist League
Communist Party of Nepal (Janamukhi)
Independent Thought Group
Marxist Communist Party of Nepal
Marxist-Leninist Revolutionary Communist Party
Nepal Communist League
Nepal Front
Nepal Red Communist Party
Nepal Samyabadi Dal
Proletarian Communist League
Rebel Marxist-Leninist
Revolutionary Communist Organisation, Nepal
Revolutionary Communist Organising Committee
Revolutionary Left Wing
Sandesh Samuha

Ah yes, also reminder there are 17 Trotskyist parties and orgs in the UK (some are region specific though).

Glad to note I'm not the only following the Nepalese fiasco.

It's neat to see others following the political situation in Nepal. I read something about how some of the major communist parties are planning on unifying after the upcoming election, so a communist majority is plausible.

What the actual fuck?

I think this is part of the problem, how do Communist parties accept burgeoise elections, and pass the power to non-socialistr parties??
Are they that revisionist?


I'm no expert on the subject, but considering the communists (more or less) succeeded in overthrowing the monarchy, perhaps they do not consider these elections bourgeoisie? But then again, considering the fact that a People's Republic has not yet been established, that can't be certain.

It's not like they accept them on principle, they constantly threaten to take the Red Army back to the hills and renew the fight when they can't get their way. They just have a strong enough popularity that they can hope to take power democratically and the international community has nothing to whine about. They might be wary of giving India or whoever any pretext to invade.
It's also worth noting that their only credible non-Marxist opponents are the socdem NC, the left wing of which is still quite socialist, so it's not like they're facing some existential threat.

For their present mega revisionist situation I suspect demoralization after the fall of the Soviet Union had a role, they were the official party aligned with the Soviets in the US after all. So once Gus Hall died they gave up entirely even on running candidates for office, let alone for revolution.

Most of these don't exist anymore to be fair lad

That's a good point. If the communist parties openly declared a people's republic right away it'd draw too much international attention.




So you got caught. What's the next step in your master plan?

Because to the Nepalese communist, their revolution happened a few years back and they are now in the dictatorship of the proletariat.

top kek


As far as I know, the main splits happened between the factions who want to throw out Indian capital (which is quite extractive in Nepal) and those who want to keep it as Nepal is quite dependent on India economically (and India might even react with military considering they are still spooked about the Natalie's and often see Nepal as a lost province).

For western opportunists, this would make no difference. If the former is victorious, they would be blamed for "isolationism" and "Socialism in One Country", and if the latter is, they would froth their mouth about "revisionism" or "capitalism with red flags". We can only hope that once the provisional government is replaced with a socialist constitution, that they get a chance for a peaceful socialist construction that might take 20 years at least. Nepal is a very backwards country and it's topography isn't ideal either. Maybe the DPRK might help them, as they have a history of supporting communist struggles on the Indian subcontinent. Even if it turns out to be a lukewarm compromise in the end, it is good to see that communist revolutions still happen, and can hijack states on their own.