According to the group's entry on the Spanish-language Wikipedia, Movimiento Revolucionario 14 de Junio was a clandestine leftist movement against the dictatorship of Rafael Trujillo. The movement was founded by Dominican lawyer Manolo Tavarez Justo. At its height, the group had about 6,000 members. I think the group was likely named for 14 June 1959, when the troops of the Dominican Liberation Movement, trained in exile in Cuba, landed in the northern Dominican Republic in an attempt to overthrow the Trujillo regime. That insurrection failed, but the spirit of resistance against Trujillo continued, carried on in part by the Movimiento Revolucionario 14 de Junio.
The flag of the Movimiento Revolucionario 14 de Junio can be seen in a painting. The flag is a horizontal bi-color of green over black with a white capital letter "J" in the center, flanked by a white numeral "1" toward the hoist and "4" toward the fly. The flag is very similar to the one currently on FOTW as the "14th of July Movement," and I wonder if there has been some confusion. Perhaps the "14th of July Movement" mentioned in Ivan in 1999 is actually the 14th of June Revolutionary Movement. Randy Young, 2 May 2015
image by Ivan Sache, 6 August 1999
Horizontal green over black. Source is Smith (1975) [smi75c],pp. 340-341 ("Symbols in politics"). Smith says that these are real flags and not only party emblems, which may differ in colours when used as emblem or in a flag. Ivan Sache, 6 August 1999
Alianza País is a center-left political party in the Dominican political landscape. The main flag of Alianza País, as seen in photographs of a political rally (here and here), is essentially the party's logo in banner form. The logo features a large stylized capital "A" on a blue-green field, with the name of the party and its motto (POR UN GOBIERNO HONESTO, "For an Honest Government") below the "A." A manual on the usage of the logo specifies the values of the colors to be used in the logo:
Emerald Green (68 0 39 0, CYMK) (3275 U, Pantone) (0 171 148, RGB)
Sand Yellow (3 0 40 0, CYMK) (600 U, Pantone) (243 239 166, RGB) Randy Young, 2 May 2015
image by Randy Young, 2 May 2015
A variant of the party's flag, shown in photographs from another rally, features the party logo in Sand Yellow at a smaller size and in the canton of the Emerald Green field. Randy Young, 2 May 2015
There's a youth branch called Juventud Alianza País that has its own flag. The flag is also green with the "A" in the center, and a "J" at left slightly rotated to left and a "P" at right slightly rotated to right. Jaume Ollé, 8 May 2015
The emblem and flag of the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano
are described in the party statute as follows (my translation):
Art. 5 - The party emblem is: inscribed in an ellipse made by the legend "Partido Revolucionario Dominicano," above, and below, "1939," a torch raised by a strong hand, on a background of mountains which define the horizon.
Art. 6 - The colour of the Party flag is white and the emblem is placed in the center.
I may have missed something but the description of the emblem is incomplete: the field inscribed within the ellipse is horizontally divided black on blue and there is a yellow sun upon the green mountains. In the ellipse, "1939" is placed between two dots. Ivan Sache, 18 November 2001
The Partido de los Trabajadores Dominicanos (Dominican Workers Party, PTD) is a leftist, socialist political party in the Dominican Republic, tracing its roots to the 14 June Revolutionary Movement against Dominican dictator Rafael Trujillo. The PTD was officially founded on 21 December 1980 and recognized by the Central Electoral Board on 26 January 1990. The party was formed through the merger of two other leftist political organizations - Red Line June 14 and Proletarian Flag - according to the party's website.
The PTD flag reflects the party's 14 June Revolutionary Movement lineage. The flag, seen online in photographs here and here, retains the green-over-black bicolor arrangement of the 14 June Movement, but changes the proportions and the central symbology. The PTD flag carries the green-over-black roughly in 2:1 proportions. At the bottom of the green section of the field, at the center point of the flag, is a red flower fimbriated in yellow above the gold letters "PTD." Randy Young, 27 December 2015
The Partido Dominicanos por el Cambio (DXC, Dominicans for Change Party) has its origins in the creation of the Dominicans for Change Movement that was created during the 2008 presidential campaign for Eduardo Estrella. The party describes itself as "inspired by the Trinitarian ideal and the example of the hundreds of men and women throughout history that have given their lives in search of a better future for the Dominican Republic." According to the party's website, DXC's mission is the realization of a public management system with ethical, efficient, effective, and transparent representation of the interests of the citizens of the Dominican Republic.
The DXC flag can be seen in several photographs online, one of the best of which is here. The flag features the party logo centered on a light blue field. The logo has a gold rising sun, superimposed with a dark blue capital "D" and a red capital "C," with a small white "X" between them. Below the sun are three lines of words comprising the name of the party:
PARTIDO (in dark blue)
DOMINICANOS (in dark blue)
POR EL CAMBIO (in red) Randy Young, 16 December 2015
The Movimiento Patria para Todos (Fatherland for All Movement, MPT) is a political party in the Dominican Republic that is not currently affiliated with any of the recognized liberal or conservative blocs. It was founded in November 2007 by Fulgencio Severino in an attempt to organize the Dominican people to transform the state and help society ensure the welfare, participatory democracy, and sovereignty of the republic. The flag of the MPT can be seen in several photographs online, including here, here, here, and here.
The flag is divided vertically, orange on the hoist half and yellow on the fly half, with the party logo centered. The logo shows the silhouette of the country in green with the letters "MPT" in yellow. Above the map is the party name in dark blue letters, but using the @ sign in place of the second "o" in "Todos." Below the map is the party's motto, "Unidad - Soberanía - Bienestar" ("Unity - Sovereignty - Welfare"). Randy Young, 12 December 2015
Frente Amplio por la Dignidad Nacional (Broad Front for National Dignity, usually just called Frente Amplio) is a coalition of leftist political parties in the Dominican Republic. The coalition was formed in 1992 as (MIUCA; Movement for Independence, Unity, and Change) and renamed as Frente Amplio in 2011. Allied political parties include the Modern Revolutionary Party, the Dominican Humanist Party that I posted yesterday, the Independent Democratic Party, and the Dominican Social Alliance.
The party's flag is divided horizontally, the top two-thirds yellow and the bottom third green, with the party logo in green centered on the yellow portion of the field. Randy Young, 4 May 2015
The flag seems not to be regulated. The versions two-thirds to one-third is the most common, but I see versions devised 1:1, 2:1, 3:1, and 4:1. Jaume Ollé, 8 May 2015
The Partido Revolucionario Moderno (Modern Revolutionary Party, PRM) is a center-left political party in the Dominican Republic. In September 2014, PRM split off from the Dominican Revolutionary Party (Partido Revolucionario Dominicano, PRD) and is recognized as the successor to the Dominican Social Alliance. I believe, based on trying to translate some articles from 2014, that the part was originally named the Majority Revolutionary Party (Partido Revolucionario Mayoritario), but quickly changed the word "Majority" to "Modern." As such, there appear to have been two flags in the party's short life.
The current flag of the PRM is white and blue divided diagonally from upper fly to lower hoist and fimbriated in gold. Centered on the field is the party logo. The logo has a hand giving a "thumbs-up" sign on a blue background. The blue circle is encompassed by a white ring bearing the words in blue "PARTIDO REVOLUCIONARIO MODERNO" arched across the top and "PRM" at the bottom. The ring itself is also fimbriated gold. The flag can be seen inthe background of a photograph seen here.
image by Randy Young, 13 December 2015
The former flag of the party, when it was the Majority Revolutionary Party, is similar in design, but with a darker blue and a different party name inscribed in the white ring of the logo - "PARTIDO REVOLUCIONARIO" arched across the top and "MAYORITARIO" arched across the bottom.A photo of the flag can be seen at here. Randy Young, 13 December 2015
The Movimiento de Unidad, Renovación y Orden (MURO, Movement for Unity, Renewal, and Order) is a Dominican Republic political movement that seems to have some level of relationship with the Dominican Liberation Party, as MURO has recently pushed that party to endorse former Dominican president Leonel Fernández (1996-2000, 2004-2012) for this year's 2016 presidential elections. Additionally, in October 2015, MURO's president stated that the candidacy of the Santiago Chamber of Deputies President "could affect the unity of the PLD in that city."
The flag of MURO is a horizontal tricolor of blue-white-green. On the central white stripe is the movement's acronym - MURO - in capital letters made to appear made of bricks as a play on the name "MURO," which means "wall" in Spanish. Beneath the acronym is the movement's promise of "Social Equality" - "IGUALDAD SOCIAL" - in black capital letters. A blue dove is seen flying upward from the "R" in "MURO" into the upper blue stripe. The flag can be seen online here. Randy Young, 16 January 2016
According to a video posted on YouTube, people can be seen flying real flags of this organization, and it seems that the white stripe can be wider than the blue and green. Jaume Ollé, 23 February 2016
Based on some online research, there are photographs of at least three different flags representing the party.
According to the party's website, the PCR flag is a horizontal tribar of green-yellow-green. While I have not seen photographs of this flag being used at rallies or meetings of the party, its design does appear quite often in the party's symbols and graphics.
The Partido Humanista Dominicano (PHD) is a left-leaning political party in the political landscape of the Dominican Republic. As of the May 2006 elections, the party has had no success in achieving parliamentary representation in the Dominican National Congress, though they did run a candidate for the 2012 presidential election.
The flag of the party is a bicolor, divided diagonally from upper hoist to lower fly gold over black in what amounts to a reversal of the anarcho-capitalism flag. Within the gold portion of the field are the party's initials in black capital letters (PHD); within the black part of the field are two interlocking gold rings in a variation on the international Humanist Party's infinity symbol logo (∞) or Moebius ribbon. The flags can be seen being waved in what appears to be a political rally. Likewise, it can also be seen in photographs of a rally in 2011 when the party announced its candidate for the 2012 election for President of the Dominican Republic. Randy Young, 4 May 2015
Tricolor (green/white/orange) with logo in the middle, as seen here.
Tricolor with logo, party's name ("PARTIDO" in orange bold capital letters and white outline on the green fringe; "MODA" in orange bold capital letters in the white fringe and below the motto in black letters separated by bullets "Trabajo" (Labor), "Democracia" (Democracy), "Desarrollo" (Development) and "Justicia Social" (Social Justice); "Esta vez decidimos nosotros" (This time we choose) slogan on the orange fringe, as seen here.
Flag of the Comisión Ejecutiva (Executive Commission), which is the same as the above flag, only that above the slogan goes the name of the party organ, "Comisión Ejecutiva" (Executive Commission) in green letters with white outline, as seen here.
Also, there seems to be several electoral flags:
image by Randy Young, 15 May 2015
Flag of Vota 10, with the same color description (green/white/orange) and in the middle "MODA" in black bold capital letters and below "VOTA 10" (Vote 10), VOTA in black bold capital letters and 10 in white bold capital letters inscribed into a black frame, as seen in this picture taken on 20 April 2010.
Flag of Junior Santos VOTA BLANCO, a white horizontal flag with the inscription on top JUNIOR SANTOS in blue capital letters, in the middle a logo, and below VOTA BLANCO (Vote white) in blue capital letters and on the left, a signature (which seems to be the signature of Danilo Rafael Junior Santos, a party member) as seen in this picture taken on 20 April 2010, which seems to be in reference to Danilo Rafael Junior Santos, as seen here.
Esteban Rivera, 14 May 2015
Both the tricolor with slogan and Comisión Ejecutiva flags appear to me in the photographs to be more like wall hangings than actual flags. There is a plastic sheen to the banners, and both have grommets not only on what would be the hoist, but also along what would be the fly, as well as the top and bottom. They remind me of a banner that a club or civic organization might string up above a booth that they are operating at a local market or event, looking like a flag, but not really a flag.
Based on the logo at the center of the Junior Santos VOTA BLANCO flag, along with the other flags seen in the crowd around it, I think this flag is actually associated with the Partido Revolucionario Dominicano (PRD, Dominican Revolutionary Party). You can see the logo better, as well as a graphic of the party flag seen in the crowd, at FOTW. Randy Young, 15 May 2015
Article 4.- The Reformist Social Cristian Party bears an emblem or symbol a circle formed by a laurel wreath on its left and a palm branch on its right, whose lower extremes intertwine without their upper extremes touching each other. Around those branches of laurel and palm, two ribbons with the following inscriptions: the upper ribbon, PARTIDO REFORMISTA SOCIAL CRISTIANO; in the lower ribbon, NI INJUSTICIAS NI PRIVILEGIOS ["neither injustices nor privileges"]. Within the circle left by the already described ribbons and branches, there will be an allegory reresenting a dawn on our fields, the sun rising behind the mountains. In front of this allegory, a rooster [red] posing in singing posture, and beneath the rooster, a green machete.
Article 5.- The motto of the Reformist Social Cristian Party is: NEITHER INJUSTICES NOR PRIVILEGES.
Article 6.- The Reformist Social Cristian Party is identified by the vermillion red (colorado).
Article 7.- The flag of the Reformist Social Cristian Party is rectangular shaped, six feet long by four feet wide [2:3], vermillion red coloured, and with the emblem described in article 4 of the current etatutes, embroidered or printed at the centre.
Paragraph: Whenever considered convenient, the size of the flag can be modified, bearing always the proper proportions [2:3] and, in case of need, may not bear the emblem. Aveledo Coll, 18 August 2000, quoting from the party statutes
This flag, which I saw in photographs of the recent presidential race in the Dominican Republic, had the same proportions as a standerad PRSC flag, in vermillion red, and, instead of the emblem of the Reformist Social Cristian Party, the bore an effigy of former president and candidate Joaquin Balaguer, and some mottos. The only one I saw distinctly (some might have had different mottos, some had only Dr. Balaguer's effigy) read: "¡ADELANTE REFORMISTAS!/ LA PATRIA SOMOS TODOS/ BALAGUER PRESIDENTE 2000" ("Go forward, Reformists!/ We all are the Motherland / Balaguer for President 2000"). This flag was definitely mass used and, given the prominence of Dr. Balaguer over his party, you might call take it as official. Aveledo Coll, 18 August 2000
The flag of the Partido Revolucionario Social Cristiano is green (Slogan: "¡Vota verde!," "Vote green!"), on which a white lying lozenge with a lying green machete, of which the point is directed at the fly; on the lemmet: PRSC in white. The small flag of the party-supporters were wholly green! Jaume Ollé and Jarig Bakker, 9 October 1999
The Movimiento Izquierda Unida (United Left Movement, MIU) is a leftist political organization in the Dominican Republic. I think it's a political alliance, but, unfortunately, I was unable to make much sense of the organization's website. I'm hoping that one of our native Spanish speakers may be able to provide some more detail and context about the group. I'm more confident about the group's flags.
I found photographs of three variants of the MIU flag. Photographs can be found online here, here, here, and here. The basic design features a large white star on a red field, surrounded by the name of the party in white capital letters.
image by Randy Young, 27 December 2015
One variant adds the party's acronym below the star in larger white capital letters.
image by Randy Young, 27 December 2015
The second variant adds the party's acronym in red letters within the star. Randy Young, 27 December 2015
The flag has first appeared at the Pride Caravan in Santo Domingo on 1 July 2012. It was created by Gióniver Castillo Santana of Santo Domingo by replacing blue fields from the national flag with violet, blue and green stripes and replacing red fields from the national flag with yellow, orange and red stripes, arranging them so that green and yellow stripes always come next to the white cross and violet and red stripes come next to the top and bottom edges. A similar design has been shown at the GayJourney.com website for years and is marked as having been designed by the site’s author, Greg Gomes. However, on this flagoid (no evidence of real-life use so far), both upper quarters were simply repainted into red, orange and yellow stripes and both lower quarters were repainted into green, blue and violet stripes in the same way. Mr Gomes' design thus drew more from that of the gay rainbow flag, keeping the order of its stripes unchanged, while the design of Mr. Castillo drew more from the Dominican national flag, counterchanging the rainbow stripes' order so that they always match the same color from the original flag.
The use of this flag has provoked conflict with the police, which tried to confiscate it at first, but eventually requested that it only be removed by the participants themselves; the conflict was even extended to the use of the national flag itself, the participants succeeding in defending their right to use it, for no offense to the flag was made by its flying at the event. The new gay flag was, however, seen by many as an un-constitutional modification of national flag and therefore an offense, which actually provoked the police to act against its use. It also initiated a number of online discussions, Mr. Castillo taking part in them as well. In defense of his flag, he stated that deriving one flag's design from that of another flag cannot be viewed as an offense, especially since Dominican national flag was actually derived from that of Haiti, which in turn was derived from that of France; that the national arms, as used on his flag, can be viewed as a symbol separate from the national flag; that many online shops are selling the items decorated with patterns, many of these purely fictional, which combine the rainbow gay flag with different national flags, and there were no reactions against these so far; and lastly, invited the other participants of the discussions to view a photo gallery he posted at his Facebook profile, which displayed his flag among similar flags from other countries, all under the title "I am not the first, nor will I be the last". Irritated by another participant's comment against his use of the national arms, he stated that he might replace it with a pink triangle for the next year's Pride Caravan, but the use of such flag has not been recorded so far, not was any later use of his original design either. Tomislav Todorovic, 28 December 2014
Photographs of the gay Dominican Republic community can be found online here and here. Esteban Rivera, 18 April 2015