India has had a long history of being a socialist country.
The first socialist party came to power in the country in 1918.
The CPI (Maoist) formed in 1971, and has been one of the most successful parties of the communist movement.
But its influence in India is not without its faults.
While the CPI has been in power, the party has lost some of its core supporters.
Some members have left the party, and others have joined other parties or joined various separatist movements.
It has also faced a series of internal conflicts, which has resulted in many people losing faith in the party and its leaders.
In 2017, the CPI (Marxism) and the CPI-M came under a fresh wave of criticism, as it was accused of supporting terrorism and other heinous crimes.
In September, a number of people were killed in a bomb blast in the southern state of Kerala.
The attack came amid a spate of attacks against the CPI’s supporters.
In April, a man in Uttar Pradesh, who had recently travelled to the CPI(Maoists) stronghold of Bengaluru, killed six people and injured over 30.
In May, the country witnessed one of its worst communal clashes in decades, when more than 1,000 people were detained in a clash between two communities in the northern state of Haryana.
The violence left more than 10 people dead.
A number of other incidents in India in 2017 also raised questions about the party’s commitment to social transformation.
In August, the Congress party was criticised for failing to respond to allegations of widespread corruption.
In March, the BJP’s government in Uttar.
lost a local election due to a controversial vote counting procedure.
A month later, a controversial ruling by the Supreme Court led to the resignation of the chief justice of India.
In December, the Union Home Ministry said it would soon submit a report to the government on a series.
These were just a few of the more serious instances of the party being criticised for its social policies.
In July, the Supreme Council of India, the body that advises the government, published a report accusing the CPI of having “failed to live up to the promises of the revolution”.
In March, a former top bureaucrat of the Communist party of India-Marxist (CPI) was convicted for murder in a case related to a violent protest.
The charges relate to the death of an anti-social elements leader, who was killed on the orders of CPI-ML leader and Congress party member, Shashi Tharoor.
In June, the former president of the CPI, Shobha Thakur, was found guilty of murder and was sentenced to life in prison.
The CPI (Communist) was formed in 1857 in a revolutionary struggle for national liberation against British colonial rule.
The party is the largest and oldest party in India and was the first to declare its allegiance to the Indian National Congress, which came to office in 1949.
The Congress party, which ruled India from 1947 to 1984, was also a member of the Indian communist movement until it was defeated by the Communist Workers Party in 1984.
In 1947, the British imposed a tax on foreign currency issued by the CPI.
It was the same tax that led to a revolt by the Indian Army in the late 1960s.
During the Emergency, many members of the CP(M) were arrested, jailed and later executed by the British government.