National syndicalism was one of the ideological bases of Francoist Spain, especially in the early years. Franco’s brother who died fighting for the nationalist cause was also a syndicalist rebel leader in the Andalusian syndicalist revolt. Franco introduced in 1940 a radical syndicalist law that gave extentive rights to workers in the syndicates.
Syndicalism is a current in the labor movement to establish local, worker-based organizations and advance the demands and rights of workers through strikes. Most active in the early 20th century, syndicalism was predominant amongst revolutionary left in the Interwar era which preceded the outbreak of World War II .
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The National Syndicalist Movement ( Portuguese: Movimento Nacional-Sindicalista) was a political movement that briefly flourished in Portugal in the 1930s. Stanley G. Payne defines them as a fascist movement in his typography. Contents 1 Development 2 See also 3 References 3.1 Bibliography 3.2 Footnotes Development
National syndicalists (3 C, 35 P) F Falangism (7 C, 24 P) Fascist trade unions (18 P) I Integralismo Lusitano (10 P) Pages in category "National syndicalism" The following 36 pages are in this category, out of 36 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ( learn more ). A Action Française Agrarian Trade Union Federation B
- Revolutionary syndicalism to national syndicalism
- Fascist syndicalism and productivism
- Rossoni and the fascist syndicatists
- Mussolini and his fascist regime
Fascist syndicalism was a trade syndicate movement that rose out of the pre-World War II provenance of the revolutionary syndicalism movement led mostly by Edmondo Rossoni, Sergio Panunzio, A. O. Olivetti, Michele Bianchi, Alceste De Ambris, Paolo Orano, Massimo Rocca, and Guido Pighetti, under the influence of Georges Sorel, who was considered the...
Sometimes considered the “father” of revolutionary syndicalism or at least “the leading figure amongst the French Syndicalists”, Georges Sorel supported militant trade unionism to combat the corrupting influences of parliamentary parties and politics, even if the legislators were distinctly socialist. As a French Marxist who supported Lenin, Bolshe...
Mussolini was one of the first to comingle the phrase fascism with syndicalism, remarking in the early 1920s that “Fascist syndicalism is national and productivistic… in a national society in which labor becomes a joy, an object of pride and a title to nobility.” Most Italian syndicalists viewed social revolution as a means for rapid transformation...
When Rossoni was selected as the secretary-general of the General Confederation of Fascist Syndical Corporations in December 1922, other Italian syndicalists began to affirm the “Fascist syndicalism” catchphrase in their aim at “building and reorganizing political structures… through a synthesis of State and labor.” Rossoni and his Fascist syndical...
Mussolini had been responsive to Rossoni in his effort to stop cuts in real wages, maintain the 40-hour week, and create a new “Charter of Labor” that would complete the Fascist labor legislation to guarantee the rights of workers, which resulted in vague gains for labor. But Mussolini had been more forceful in similar pro-labor approaches in the p...
National syndicalism is stated to have appeared around 1900 in France and Italy and later in Portugal and Spain. In France, before WWI, national syndicalist views had some influence on integralism and organizations such as Action Française, and Cercle Proudhon.