Its Revolutionary Maoists

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Anonymous

"A peal of spring thunder has crashed over the land of India". This is how the July 5, 1967 editorial of Communist Party of China (CPC) mouthpiece People's Daily had described the peasant upsurge in a tiny Bengal village - Naxalbari. People's Daily was endorsing the incidence where share croppers and landless laborers rose in revolt with 'land to the tiller' slogan against the local landlords. The editorial also went on to predict that "...a great storm of revolutionary armed struggle will eventually sweep across the length and breadth of India". Named after its birthplace, the Naxalbari movement soon evolved into an armed uprising in Bengal and spread like wildfire in several Indian states, including Andhra Pradesh, Bihar, Orissa, Madhya Pradesh, Uttar Pradesh and Kerala. The movement reached its peak between May 1969 and June 1971 after the Communist Party of India (Marxist-Leninist) was founded on April 22, 1969.

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