The distortions of the anti-Corbyn brigade

It’s a sign of the poisonous atmosphere created by the anti-Corbyn amalgam’s relentless attacks that the call for a mass rally of the working class can be linked to Nuremberg, a symbol of Hitler’s triumphalism on his murderous march to power.
Choosing one’s words very carefully is now the order of the day less they be seized on and twisted beyond recognition, a feature of the current anti-Corbyn campaigners.
A brief glance at history reveals the role of the mass rally in defending the working class and securing major advances.
At the battle of Cable Street a mass rally of the working class saw off Oswald Moseley when he attempted to march through a predominantly Jewish quarter.
The Reform Acts of the 1880s were the first faltering steps to the universal suffrage that we enjoy today. They were in response to pressure on the government by mass rallies of the middle and emerging organised working class.
When the Wilson government attempted to enact anti-Trade Union laws in 1969 the TUC, under pressure from its mass membership, organised the greatest protest mass rally for 100 years. Wilson was compelled to drop the anti-union proposals.
During the 1972 miners’ strike, a mass rally of workers closed the Saltley Gates in Birmingham, which effectively secured victory for the miners. The Tory government lost the general election which followed.
Recently, mass demos in Liverpool chased the fascists out of the city on two occasions.
History is rich in such examples.
It’s interesting to note that none of the anti-Corbyn brigade mentioned that part of my tweet which referred to taking on the far right.