entryism

(redirected from Entryist)
Related to Entryist: Entrist, Enterism

entryism

(ˈɛntrɪɪzəm)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the policy or practice of members of a particular political group joining an existing political party with the intention of changing its principles and policies, instead of forming a new party
ˈentryist n, adj
Translations

entryism

[ˈɛntrɪɪzm] nentrismo
References in periodicals archive ?
He was expelled from the Labour Party in 1986 for being a member of Militant Tendency, a Trotskyist entryist group which breached the party's constitution.
SO, as predicted, the entryist Momentum group took a clean sweep at the important Labour NEC elections.
The pursuit of protest rather than policy, dogma rather than principle and insularity rather than electability marks out the neo Trotskyist entryist wing of the Labour party.
Mark Serwotka is not an entryist who wants to destroy Labour by joining it: he's someone who makes no secret of his wish for Labour to shift to the left.
Charles was determined to make his mark on a country he saw going into irreversible decline: having abandoned third-party politics, he and David undertook an "entryist" strategy that involved influencing the larger conservative movement and the Republican Party in a libertarian direction.
(15) Evolving ideas about entryist reform strategies, the nature of boundaries, and forms of boundary work, make possible the construction of new strategies within repertoires of contention.
In preparation for the 1983 general election, Labor produced a manifesto which, in the words of one rueful MP, amounted to "the longest suicide note in history." Several years later, the party purged members of an entryist sect called the "Militant Tendency," a "party within a party" founded by former members of the Revolutionary Communist Party.
To cut a long story short, according to Argentineans an entryist is a common mimic faker who wanders
WHEN I first knew Stephen Byers, he was a Trotskyist, his fingers stained with ink from copies of The Militant, the paper of his entryist group into Labour.
Fitzpatrick told the Sunday Telegraph that the IFE had become an entryist organisation, placing people within the political parties, recruiting members to those political parties, trying to get individuals selected and elected so they can exercise political influence and power, whether it's at local government level or national level.
A member of, and economic advisor to, the Militant Tendency, the Trotskyist 'entryist' organisation within the Labour Party, Andrew set out the case for a Militant-style programme in The British Economic Disaster (1980; see also Glyn, 1982).