The Left Wing Party of Tamil Nadu (LWE) is an offshoot of the Communist Party of India (Marxist) of India.
Its chief minister, J Jayalalithaa, has been the target of a campaign by opposition parties to have her jailed for allegedly abusing her power and that of her brother, the chief minister.
The LWE was founded in 2015 by a group of intellectuals and activists who had formed a political party in 2009.
It is a left wing party that has a large following among the lower castes and the middle class.
The party was founded on the premise that the Tamil language, literature and culture is under threat and that the state should protect its heritage.
This is one of the reasons why the LWE is popular among the poor and the backward.
According to a recent report by the Economic and Social Research Institute of India, the LWPT had about 2.5 million voters, with a turnout of more than 90% in the 2017 elections.
The LWPP’s leader, P. Krishnaswamy, has a close relationship with the Trinamool Congress, which he led till 2013.
The Trinamools won 28 of the 50 seats in the Assembly in 2017.
The LW PT, which was founded under the leadership of former Tamil Nadu Chief Minister J. Jayalavanswamy and the CPI(M) and which is also affiliated with the CPI, has not always been a supporter of the Trinams.
A few years ago, the party launched an offensive to stop the sale of cosmetics, claiming that the sale was being made at the expense of the people.
In September 2017, it also led an anti-corruption campaign in which it called for the closure of all businesses owned by the BJP-ruled government.
In August 2017, the Supreme Court dismissed an appeal by a journalist who accused the Lw PT of illegally harassing him and the LWRPF of being a front for the ruling BJP.
At present, the BJP has a majority in the state Assembly, with the support of the Congress.
However, in the 2015 elections, the Trinameds won 32 seats out of the 70 seats in Parliament, despite losing seats in other legislative bodies.
Some analysts believe that the LWP is unlikely to have any significant impact on politics in the foreseeable future.
Political parties in the Left Wing Politics, all political parties article Left Wing Parties are parties with a strong anti-government stance and a strong desire to form government in the State.
They are also often perceived as a part of the political establishment.
The BJP has been a vocal opponent of the LWs anti-protest laws.
The Congress, however, has made it clear that it will not tolerate any attempt to disrupt the functioning of the state government.
The BJP has even taken up the issue of demonetisation, which the LWWP has opposed and which the Congress has also opposed.
While the Left wing parties in India have never been popular, the opposition to them is growing.
The Left wing political organisations have been criticised for not standing up for the rights of the poor, minorities and other vulnerable sections of society.
This has led to the Leftwing Parties being called ‘lipstick anarchists’.
Left Wing Parties and their leaders in Tamil, Karnataka and Maharashtra are not the only ones who oppose the demonetization move.
In Karnataka, for instance, the Karnataka BJP and its leader P. Chidambaram have been vocal in opposing the move to scrap Rs 500 and Rs 1,000 notes, arguing that they are a threat to the economy and that a currency reform could lead to a sharp drop in the prices of basic commodities such as sugar and oil.
The government in Maharashtra, meanwhile, has also faced a number of opposition parties, including the Left and the Congress parties, who have been accused of working to weaken the state’s economy.
In Tamil Nadu, the Left has also been a critic of the controversial ‘Panchayat’ (local government) bills which have been introduced by the State government.
The Left wing organisations have also been accused by the Left Congress Party (LCP) of supporting the CPI-M and its leaders in the 2014 Lok Sabha elections.
According the report by Nandigram Centre for Social Research, in 2017, there were some 7.7 lakh people who were unemployed in Tamil.
These numbers, along with the large number of unemployed in other parts of the country, is the reason why the Left is seen as a potential threat to political stability in Tamil society.