How the New Marxism-Leninism Threatens the Future of Socialism

By George FriedmanBy George FriedmanThe American socialist movement has become the most popular and influential force in the world.

Its members are the most powerful and influential in the developed world, and they’re also among the least likely to vote.

It is a powerful and powerful movement, and yet the way it’s being fought in the United States—and, by extension, by the American left—is increasingly threatening its future.

On Saturday, the Democratic National Committee announced its decision to exclude all Sanders supporters from the party, which will also include a rule prohibiting Sanders supporters to run for federal office.

It will be the first time in American history that such a rule has been used against a candidate.

This is not a radical position.

The Democratic Party, as we’ve seen with the Republican Party, has long been a bastion of liberalism.

Its membership has consistently leaned toward liberalism, and its primary mission is to elect and nominate Democrats.

But the Sanders campaign is making an extraordinary challenge to this core liberal mission, which is why we need to understand its history and the way in which it’s changing.

Sanders, a 74-year-old democratic socialist, began his political career as a teenager, working as a labor organizer for the Socialist Party of America.

After being elected to Congress, he helped pass the Fair Labor Standards Act, a law that required employers to pay minimum wages to their workers and made it illegal for employers to retaliate against workers who filed unfair labor practices claims.

He then worked to create the Sanders Economic Security Act, which gave workers the right to organize and bargain collectively, and a series of progressive economic policies that included the Affordable Care Act.

After a series and successful election campaigns, Sanders took office as the 44th president of the United State in 2009, and he has been a constant thorn in the side of President Barack Obama.

In his first term, Obama nominated Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor to the high court, and during her confirmation hearings, he called her a “Marxist who has become an ideologue and a radical.”

He was even more vociferous against Sanders’ record of socialist economic policies, calling them “socialism for the 1 percent.”

In a speech in 2011, Obama declared that “our economy must be a socialist economy,” and he made the point that “Sanders is one of the few people in our country who has not embraced the word socialism.”

After a number of victories, the Sanders administration came under intense criticism for its actions, including the massive bailout of the auto industry that brought a $15-an-hour minimum wage to nearly everyone in the country, and the “one-size-fits-all” healthcare system that left millions of Americans uninsured.

Obama eventually rescinded the “socialist” label, and Sanders himself endorsed a $12.10 minimum wage, a $1 trillion stimulus package, and more.

The next year, the administration imposed a $17.6 billion budget surplus, and many of the Sanders policies were rolled back.

In the 2016 presidential campaign, Sanders consistently made the case for more progressive policies.

During the primary campaign, he pledged to fight against the TPP, a global trade agreement that he described as a “trade deal for the rich.”

Sanders also pushed for the reinstatement of the Export-Import Bank, a program that had been shut down by the Obama administration, and in June he introduced the “End Corporate Welfare Act,” which would have required the Obama-era Trade Promotion Authority, the bill that brought about the stimulus package.

He also pushed a $14-an.-hour minimum wages for public sector workers, and on October 1, he introduced a bill that would have put a $10-an.hour minimum on the salary of all federal employees.

His most recent proposal, which would allow companies to pay the same amount of money to workers for the same work, was rejected by the Senate on December 8.

Sanders’s supporters point out that the minimum wage has risen from $7.25 to $11 in five years, and that this increase is due to a combination of the economy improving, the expansion of public housing and Medicaid, and an increase in the minimum hourly wage.

As the 2016 elections wore on, Sanders’ supporters and opponents began to view him as a political liability.

He had been the most prominent socialist in the Democratic Party for years, but his opponents were quick to portray him as out of step with mainstream American views on issues like race, class, and immigration.

During the campaign, the Republican National Committee and the Democratic party were divided on Sanders.

Some Republican officials and party leaders saw him as part of the “far left” wing of the party.

They were worried that the “left-wing” populism of Sanders, who had long been seen as an outsider, would threaten the Republican brand, and some Republicans also expressed frustration that he had failed to get the support of enough Republicans.

“I think that his message, while it’s