American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A radical political movement that advocates bringing industry and government under the control of federations of labor unions by the use of direct action, such as general strikes and sabotage.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The principles or methods of the syndicalists. See syndicalist.
- n. Control of government and industry by labor unions, usually achieved through revolutionary direct action.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The theory, plan, or practice of trade-union action (originally as advocated and practiced by the French Confédération Générale du Travail) which aims to abolish the present political and social system by means of the general strike (as distinguished from the local or sectional strike) and direct action of whatever kind (as distinguished from action which takes effect only through the medium of political action) --
direct actionincluding any kind of action that is directly effective, whether it be a simple strike, a peaceful public demonstration, sabotage, or revolutionary violence. By the general strike and direct action syndicalism aims to establish a social system in which the means and processes of production are in the control of local organizations of workers, who are manage them for the common good.
- n. a radical political movement that advocates bringing industry and government under the control of labor unions
- This definition is lacking an etymology or has an incomplete etymology. You can help Wiktionary by giving it a proper etymology. (Wiktionary)
- French syndicalisme, from (chambre) syndicale, trade union, feminine of syndical, of a labor union, from syndic, delegate; see syndic. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The deepest revolt implied in the term syndicalism is against the impersonal, driven quality of modern industry -- against the destruction of that pride which alone distinguishes work from slavery.”
“As the cynical laughter of those of us who actually know what the word syndicalism means and how inapposite its application (even with the word 'occasionally') in the above paragraph and to the Irish labour movement (small 'l') subsides perhaps we can consider how there is no mention of the systemic greed evident quite beyond green flag”
“But syndicalism is nothing like “socialism as it was practiced during the 20th Century”, so I don’t see a contradiction here. autoit 0.0688030684832484”
“In fact, it may soon be necessary to distinguish a new school of political syndicalism, which is well represented by Paul Louis in his”
“(Hear, hear) There is syndicalism, which is anti-political and believes in substituting the direct action of the strike for the constitutional method of parliament.”
“We see here that the central idea of syndicalism, which is undoubtedly, as Louis says, a revolutionary action against existing governments, is not on this account anti-political; the foundation of this point of view is that labor union action is bound sooner or later to evolve into syndicalism, which in its essence is an effort to put industry in the immediate control of the non-propertied working classes, without regard to the attitude taken towards this movement by governments; --”
“But William Pierce, if we ever get around to prosecuting people for criminal syndicalism, meaning that if someone commits a crime, a real crime, from what you say or encourage them, or if written for them to do, then you're guilty.”
“They were vigorously po - litical, seeing changes in the organization and control of the state as the basis for achieving social justice; only a few Enlightenment-derived ideologies, such as syndicalism, dissented from this view.”
“Russell does not, it is true, believe that Marxian socialism is the solution of the problem of capital and labor, but he does believe in the state ownership of all land, that the state therefore should be the primary recipient of all rents, that a trade or industry must be recognized as a unity for the purposes of government, with some kind of home rule such as syndicalism aims at securing.”
“What we loosely call "syndicalism" is a tendency that no statesman can overlook to-day without earning the jeers of his children.”
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