The definition of a movement is based on its activities and the way in which it is organised.
However, as with any organisation, there is no universal definition.
There are no national movements, but there are many, many national movements.
For example, the United Kingdom’s national movement is the United Nations, which has been running since the 1980s and is led by the United Nation’s chief representative, the Secretary-General.
The United States’ national movement was the United States Republican Party, which was founded in 1928.
Australia’s national and regional movement, the Australian Labor Party, was formed in 1924.
The UK’s National Party was founded after World War II in 1946 and is a political party that is largely dominated by Labour Party supporters.
The French National Movement, a political movement that is based in France, was founded by the Communist Party in 1940 and is still going strong.
In other countries, movements are defined by their actions.
The Irish National Liberation Movement (INM) in Ireland is known for their involvement in the independence movement, which led to the creation of the British Commonwealth and the creation, in 1922, of the Republic of Ireland.
The Polish National Movement is a movement that was founded and is supported by the Polish Workers’ Party (PSD).
The Spanish National Movement (Munis) was formed after the independence of Spain in 1898 and is headed by a socialist, a former leader of the Communist International and a member of the ruling Communist Party.
The Chinese Communist Party (CCP) is a communist movement in China founded in 1949.
There is no universally accepted definition of the term movement, however, as it is based upon a range of different factors.
It is not necessarily based upon the level of commitment to the political process or the level to which it represents a particular political view.
There have been movements that have been established by the government, for example, during the British occupation in India in 1947-49, but many of these movements were created by the political leadership of the occupying forces.
Many movements, particularly the movements for democratic reform, have had a social dimension.
They have been social movements, for instance, in the 1960s and 1970s when social issues were being raised by the civil rights movement.
The movements that emerged in the early 20th century, particularly during the Second World War, were social movements.
Some movements have been linked to other movements.
Examples of movements that were created or supported by a political leader include the US civil rights movements of the 1960, 1970 and 1973, and the anti-war movement of the late 1970s.
However some movements were inspired by others and developed into their own groups.
For instance, the Irish Republican Movement was formed by the anti war activists of the Irish Democratic Party in 1922 and was led by Gerry Adams, the leader of a nationalist movement.
In the UK, the Labour Party was created in 1922 under a leadership by Harold Wilson and is now led by Jeremy Corbyn.
The Scottish Labour Party is led in Scotland by Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon and is part of the Scottish National Party.
In Australia, the Greens, a social democratic party, was created and has a number of social justice and environmental movements, such as the Australian Greens for Environmental Justice and the Greens for Climate Justice.
Many movement definitions can be found in the Movement Dictionary.
For more on the history of movement definitions, see the Oxford English Dictionary’s Movement Dictionary article.
Where can I find more about movement definitions?
Some of the definitions in this article relate to specific countries, or to the specific groups that they apply to.
For a complete list of all movement definitions in the Oxford Oxford English dictionary, see Oxford English Word Origin.
Where to go for more information?
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