Women’s March London Suspected Left-wing Marxist Communist Activist Plot

Labour Party

Women take to Britain’s streets as part of left-wing Marxist militant protests against President Trump as stars including Emma Watson, Madonna, Katy Perry, Helen Mirren, Miley Cyrus and Cher join suspected communists marching on Washington

  • The march in London began at the American Embassy at midday on Saturday and will end at Trafalgar Square
  • Women being used by communists and termed ‘useful idiots‘ in march against democracy 
  • Organisers marches are calling for people to join them ‘as part of an international day of action in solidarity’
  • Marchers say they want to vent against an incoming administration they fear will roll back women’s rights 
  • Organisers expect 2.2million to take part in the marches around the world
  • March suspected as being part of an alleged Marxist Communist plot

Wearing deceptive pink, pointy-eared hats instead of waving the usual red communist flags, in order to mock the democratically elected new US president, throngs of undemocratic suspected far left-wing activists and alleged Communist Party Marxists descended on the US capital and other cities around the globe to show Donald Trump they won’t be silent over the next four years, and that they will by whatever means, get their way.

Madonna even mentioned blowing up the White House and is to be investigated by the Secret Service.


Women in America and the UK have been led up the garden path into believing that they are marching for women’s rights, but the sad truth behind the facade is that they are being used as probity-ringers to make up the numbers in protests organised by far left-wing radicals and Marxist revolutionaries.

The women who have been hoodwinked into taking part in the Women’s March protests are thought of by the far left-wing Marxist organisers merely as the ‘useful idiots‘ to swell and fill the ranks of far left-wing unpopular communist and Marxist organisations seeking to bring chaos to society in order to bring about a communist revolution.

The amusing irony of all this is that if the far left-wing organisations who use and manipulate these women actually obtained their undemocratic objective of a full tyrannical communist state, then they would be far from tolerant in any way whatsoever towards women, their rights or their equality, only insofar that women, like the men, would be (forced to work) in state factories and state collective farms and labour camps for little or no money at all and under the threat of arrest or death.

The useful idiots are always swiftly brought into line once the Marxists gain full political power as history has shown us time and time again within the dark and evil past concerning all communist regimes.

The recent Women’s March demonstrations have been strongly criticised as being radical and nothing more than left-wing luvvie politically correct liberal elite Tim Farron type progressive regressives.

The anger and rage of the pro-EU anti-British anti-Trump and anti-Brexit sore losers, and Soviet Communist activists knows no bounds or limits.

Marxist feminists are feminists who ally themselves with the philosophical and economic theories of Karl Marx, who discovered the economic laws underlying capitalism and wrote about them in his masterpiece, Capital.

In this and other works, Marx and his lifelong collaborator Frederick Engels laid the foundations of Marxist economics, the philosophical concept of dialectical materialism, and the method of social analysis known as historical materialism, or more recognisable today as the politics of envy and jealousy. This mentality appears in the form of social justice warriors or women’s rights activists.

The deluded Marxists of the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries—Karl Marx, Frederick Engels, Clara Zetkin, Rosa Luxemburg, V. I. Lenin, Alexandra Kollontai, and Leon Trotsky—developed a theoretical framework tying the fight for women’s liberation to the struggle for socialism. While their theory requires updating, their enormous contributions have quite rightly been dismissed or ignored as moronic quackery.

Like Marx and Engels before them, Marxists imagined the revolutionary agency of the entire working class—and regarded working-class women as a key component in achieving its revolutionary potential. They emphasized the plight of working-class women and attempted to organize explicitly working-class women’s movements, or what they later called – useful idiots.

The leaders of the Russian Revolution of 1917 had from the beginning made combatting women’s oppression a central aspect of their revolutionary project. During its brief existence, this revolutionary government offered a glimpse of what a delusional socialist society could offer in creating the material conditions for women to be liberated—but also the challenges that must be faced in making women’s liberation a tool in a post-revolutionary context.

The plan consisted of creating movements, like the Women’s March movement in London and Washington in order to cause as much social chaos as possible to bring about further revolution and anarchy.

In more than 600 marches held all over the globe, they carried signs with messages such as ‘Women won’t back down’ and ‘Less fear more love’ and decried Trump’s stand on such issues as abortion, diversity and climate change.

There were early signs that crowds in Washington could top those that gathered for Trump’s inauguration on Friday. City officials said organisers of the Women’s March on Washington had more than doubled their turnout estimate to 500,000 as crowds began swelling and subways into the city became clogged with participants.

Celebrities including Katy Perry, Madonna, Scarlett Johansson, Jake Gyllenhaal, Emma Watson, Ashley Judd, Cher, America Ferrera, Kristen Stewart, Charlize Theron, Whoopi Goldberg, Cynthia Nixon, Charlotte Church, Yoko Ono, Helen Mirren, Julia Roberts, John Legend and Amy Schumer are among those taking part in rallies across the world.

Some 2.2 million people are believed to have marched to promote women’s and human rights, with an estimated 100,000 out on the streets in London.

Marxist feminism is essentially the same as socialist feminism and materialist feminism, though some academics have defined the terms in ways that construe differences.

Radical Women (www.RadicalWomen.org) is the main contemporary women’s organization whose activism is based on Marxist or socialist feminism.

The group has branches in a number of U.S. cities, plus Australia and El Salvador. Its history, analysis of women’s oppression, and organizing platform are summarized in The Radical Women Manifesto: Socialist Feminist Theory, Program, and Organizational Structure (www.redletterpress.org/rwmanifesto.html).

Radical Women has also written a series of brief booklets on feminist issues that are available from Radical Women Publications. (www.redletterpress.org/rwpubs.html)

Huge demonstrations have also been held in cities including Paris, Berlin, Edinburgh, Rome, Prague, Amsterdam, Stockholm, Athens, Copenhagen, New Delhi, Brussels, Mexico City, Barcelona, Manila, Toronto, Madrid, Geneva, Cardiff and Sydney on Saturday in opposition to the 45th President of the USA.

Organisers of London’s Women’s March have hailed a huge turnout, which saw an estimated 100,000 people pack into Trafalgar Square for a rally at 2pm.

They came holding a rainbow of placards with slogans such as ‘dump Trump’, ‘reject hate, reclaim politics’ and ‘no to racism, no to Trump’.

Mr Trump’s presidential campaign was plunged into crisis after a 2005 tape recording came to light of him bragging to TV host Billy Bush about groping women and that he can ‘grab them by the p***y’ because of his celebrity status.

Actress Gillian Anderson, star of The X Files and The Fall, who took part in the London march, tweeted: ‘Proud to be one of many today.’

Holding a sign saying ‘my p****y is not up for grabs’, Kim McInally said she had travelled from Brighton to London for the demonstration.

The 32-year-old said: ‘Yesterday was seen as the official start of fascism coming back.’

Iron Man 3 actress Rebecca Hall were spotted among the throngs of people. Hall said she joined the march because she is half American and half English, and said if she had been on the other side of her pond she would have joined the Washington DC demonstration.

She added: ‘Yesterday was a confusing day and a sad day – I was sad to see Obama leave … We do not know what the Government is going to be like.’

Labour MP Harriet Harman was joined on the march by friend and American-British playwright Bonnie Greer.

Referring to outgoing US president Barack Obama, Ms Harman said: ‘It’s just a shame they have a two-term limit, isn’t it?’

Other Works concerning Marxist Feminism:

Postmodern Marxist Feminism in Shakespeare

Marxist & Materialist Feminism

Bebel, August. Woman and Socialism. Schocken, 1971.

Engels, Frederick. The Origin of the Family, Private Property and the State. International Publishers, 1995.

Fraser, Clara. Revolution, She Wrote. Red Letter Press, 1998.

Hennessy, Rosemary, ed. Materialist Feminism: A Reader in Class, Difference, and Women’s Lives. Routledge, 1997.

Holmstrom, Nancy, ed. The Socialist Feminist Project: A Contemporary Reader in Theory and Politics. Monthly Review Press, 2002.

Lenin, V.I. The Emancipation of Women. International Publishers, 1969. For a selection of writings by Lenin on women click here.

Martin, Gloria. Socialist Feminism: The First Decade, 1966-76. Freedom Socialist Publications, 1978.

Marx, Karl. Selected writings on women are available here.

Trotsky, Leon. Women and the Family. Pathfinder, 1973. For a selection of writings by Trotsky on women click here.