The SEIU’s Stephen Lerner calls for a mass escalation of protests, strikes and civil disobedience to create crisis and revolution.
In April, Lerner wrote in the socialist journal In These Times:
The third step is to supercharge the activity with a growing campaign of nonviolent civil disobedience, sit-ins, office occupations and resistance to business-as-usual. While maintaining the moral high ground, we must:
•Stage sit-ins at banks and Wall Street offices and nonviolently block foreclosures and evictions to defend homeowners and taxpayers. This will both build momentum and excitement and also have a real impact on Wall Street’s ability to profit from people’s suffering.
•Move into politicians’ offices to hold them accountable for the actions of the corporations that fund their campaigns and challenge them not to be apologists for Wall Street. Moving families that have lost their homes, jobs or benefits into the offices of politicians who received contributions from the offending corporation will highlight how big business buys politicians.
•Use direct action and mass civil disobedience to occupy workplaces that are being shuttered and the corporate offices of companies that won’t invest in local communities to highlight what is wrong.
If the left gets its way, the next year will be the most turbulent in US history, at least since the 1960s.
Hat Tip: The Blaze
3 thoughts on “SEIU’s Lerner Calls for Mass Action to Create “Crisis””
Last time I checked the law, making statements and plans to carry out an uprising against the legal government of the United States is still treason…and these are the idiots so many people want to have as the leaders of a new Socialist United States?
Multinational corporations stand to GAIN from the demise of competition that is part of the cornerstone of socialism/Communism/Marxism. The Global triumverite of Big Govt., Big Business, & Big Labor all lead to croneyism (“crapitalism” as someone recently called it).
Lerner loves the class warfare stuff. It serves him as well as it does Jeff Immelt and GE, Goldman Sachs, and the like.