Since the First National Congress promulgated the manifesto or platform of our party, which clearly defined the goals and methods of the national revolution, there has been a great change in what we see and hear both inside and outside the party. Outside the party, the popular masses have gradually realized that the goal of the national revolution led by our party is to overthrow the international imperialists and all their accomplices, and to fight for the interests of the popular masses. Consequently, the popular masses have changed their previous suspicious attitude toward our party to an attitude of support for our party. Within the party, all party members have been brought together within the framework of a common goal and common method to march in the same direction and work in good order. Gradually, those who tried to smuggle in individual goals and methods incompatible with these common goals and methods have been weeded out, and this has served a very great educational function. In the domain of propaganda, however, we have not succeeded, in the course of the past two years, in implanting profoundly the party’s goals and methods among the masses of workers, peasants, and small merchants who make up the vast majority of our country’s population. As regards education, we have been even less capable of establishing a concrete plan for educating party members and revolutionizing the whole membership of the party. These are shortcomings. The congress holds that henceforth these defects in the propaganda work of the party must absolutely be corrected.