|This article is outdated. (March 2014)|
|Pridnestrovie Communist Party
Приднестровская коммунистическая партия
|Headquarters||Gagarin Boulevard, 1 B, Tiraspol, Transnistria|
|International affiliation||Union of Communist Parties – Communist Party of the Soviet Union|
|Colours||Red, Green (Colours of the Flag of Transnistria), and red and white|
|Seats in the Supreme Soviet|
|Politics of Transnistria
The Pridnestrovian Communist Party is the local successor to the Communist Party of the Soviet Union. It was banned for part of the 1990s. Its leader is Oleg Khorzhan. who has been called "young and dynamic" by Olvia Press, in contrast to the "conservative" Communist Party of Pridnestrovie headed by Vladimir Gavrilchenko.
Nadezhda Bondarenko, editor of the party newspaper Pravda Pridnestrovya (Russian: Правда Приднестровья) and member of the central committee, was its candidate for the December 10, 2006 presidential election. She received 8.1% of the vote, second to Smirnov, who won his fourth term in office with 82.4% of the vote.
Khorzhan and Bondarenko were arrested on March 11, 2007, when handing out leaflets ahead of an anti-Smirnov rally and sentenced to three-day's detention as an administrative punishment. On March 13, a Communist demonstration took place in Tiraspol against growing consumer prices and energy tariffs and to demand the release of the Pridnestrovie Communist Party leaders.
- Communists field female candidate for 2006 presidential election
- Kyiv Post. Trans-Dniester separatist authorities in eastern Moldova detain opposition leaders
- RIA Novosti - World - Communists rally in Moldova's breakaway region
|This article about a Communist party in Europe is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a Moldovan political party is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This Transnistria-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|