Exile Tells War's Effects on Socialism and Nations



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Exile Tells War's Effects on Socialism and Nations

Dorothy Day and Mike Gold

LEON TROTZKY ASSERTS PARLIAMENTARY MOVEMENT HAS BEEN >RIPPED APART – DESERTION OF PARTY LEADERS A CRIME, HE SAYS.

New York Call Tuesday, January 16, 1917 pp. 1,3

In the dingy little office of Novy Mir, the Russian Socialist daily at 77 St. Mark’s place, yesterday, sat Leon Trotzky, exiled Russian revolutionist, deported from Germany, France and Spain, and now one of the radical group in New York. Trotzky arrived in this city Sunday and was whisked away to the shelter of friends and Comrades. He will join the editorial staff of the Novy Mir, and expects to contribute articles on Socialism, world politics and anti-militarism to The Call and the German Volkszeitung.

Though his life has been replete with revolutionary activities, Trotzky is a young man. Tall, well-built, and rather handsome, he greatly resembles Dr. Karl Liebknecht, whom he so greatly admires, and who, he prophecies, will lead the revolutionary forces in Germany and central Europe after the war.



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