manifesto

[man-uh-fes-toh]
noun, plural manifestoes.
a public declaration of intentions, opinions, objectives, or motives, as one issued by a government, sovereign, or organization.

Origin:
1640–50; < Italian; see manifest (adj.)

countermanifesto, noun, plural countermanifestoes.
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World English Dictionary
manifesto (ˌmænɪˈfɛstəʊ)
 
n , pl -tos, -toes
a public declaration of intent, policy, aims, etc, as issued by a political party, government, or movement
 
[C17: from Italian, from manifestare to manifest]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

manifesto
1644, from It. manifesto "public declaration explaining past actions and announcing the motive for forthcoming ones," originally "proof," from L. manifestus (see manifest).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
But the manifesto has become an object of sneering mockery.
In fact, their paper doubles as a manifesto for a new discipline.
It plans to publish a manifesto by the end of the year.
It's the missing piece that really kills me, it seems so obviously the
  manifesto of someone who is bitter and alone.
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