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This would be followed by a conference in London in 1997 to "reforge the revolutionary movement".

Angry People was an occasional Australian magazine that appeared throughout the 1990s. Efforts, particularly by the Communist Workers' Organisation, to turn this into a network of groups across England failed.

A third NWBTCW group appeared in London following the U. A split in the group which was characterised as between theory and practice lead to the 'actionists' leaving to attempt a copy of the Italian "Disobedients", which eventually disbanded.

This stance was further justified with the statement that "democratic systems are all supported on a basis of coercion sanctioned by the use of force", and "the ruling class are never more dangerous than when they are doing impressions of human beings".

Class War's attitude to violence was summed up in their own newspaper, which they called "Britain's most unruly tabloid": "While not giving unqualified support to the IRA you don't have to be an Einstein to realise that a victory for the armed struggle in Ireland would be a crushing blow to the ruling class and to the authority of the British state." The numerous titles released by Class War were eventually to be replaced by a national paper called Class War.

A newspaper and website continued to be produced by a new group of activists involved with Reclaim the Streets, animal rights (especially hunt saboteur activities), cooperating with anti-fascists and founders of Movement Against the Monarchy, including original CW organisers Ian Bone and Martin Wright.

Class War also supported libertine movements such as The Sexual Freedom Coalition and was involved in many of the anti-capitalist demonstrations of the late 1990s and 2000s (decade), including J18.

When Class War spokesman Andy Murphy praised those who had rioted in the Trafalgar Square Poll Tax Riots as "working class heroes", Class War was then edited by Bristol Class War, and largely assisted by a group of activists from Leeds who had been strongly critical of the "stuntism" of Bone and Scargill, Class War began to be perceived by many anarchists as moving in a more reformist political direction.