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A political system advocated by some communist parties in western European countries, which stresses independence from the former Soviet Communist Party and advocates the preservation of many elements of Western liberal democracy.
- ‘Yet Eurocommunism made the same decision in Western Europe after the war: to cooperate with Christian Democracy and to struggle for the revolution peacefully, by changing public perceptions.’
- ‘In Western Europe, the long postwar boom and the lack of progress made by the Communist parties there led in the 1970s to the emergence of a trend known as Eurocommunism.’
- ‘Leaders of the latter attacked Eurocommunism, and it was stalwartly defended by the Spanish leader and others.’
- ‘At the time it also developed a party line that came to resemble Eurocommunism, ostensibly independent of both the USSR and China.’
- ‘The rising tide of Eurocommunism in southern Europe (particularly in Italy, France, and Spain) since the mid-1970s also worried the United States much more than the Europeans.’
- ‘But that whole concept of Eurocommunism or African communism is against the basic thrust of history.’
- ‘In Latin Europe, the communist parties weakened as the era of Eurocommunism waned.’
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